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Full text of "The Illio"




ILLIO 






Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign 



http://archive.org/details/illio64univ 









volume 71 



university of illinois 



ILLIO 1964 




university life 

activities 

athletics 

organizations 

residences 

seniors 






contents 



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UNIVERSITY 

LIFE 




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"TO THY HAPPY children, of the future, 
those of the past send greetings" 



10 





THE UNION CLOCK serves as a handy time reminder to 
students, faculty and guests on campus. 



THE FAMILIAR CHIMES of Altgeld Hall herald students 
to meet closing hours as well as classes. 



THE PICTURESQUE STADIUM PILLARS are dedicated to the 183 
lllini who lost their lives in World War I. 




THIRSTY STUDENTS often take a refreshing break at the unique 
fountain given as a gift by the class of 1902. 





THE IMMENSE SIZE of the University of Illinois can best be 
seen by observing the activity on the Quadrangle. 



GREEN STREET, the popular location of the lllini Union, 
provides excellent shopping facilities. 



THE SENIOR BENCH, gift of the class of 1900, offers a 
convenient spot of relaxation between classes. 





12 




THIS SMALL STREAM known as the Boneyard was once the place 
for many traditional "duckings" of the freshmen. 



THE NATURAL HISTORY BUILDING, one of the older buildings on 
campus, offers a great contrast to many of the newer buildings. 




THE OBSERVATORY appears to be surrounded by corn fields which are 
part of the Morrow Plots, the oldest experimental fields in the world. 




13 




KRANNERT ART MUSEUM, exemplifies the cultural aspect of the univers ty and is 
a show-place for exhibits collected from many parts of the world. 



THE ASSEMBLY HALL, one of the more awesome trend-makers 
on campus, is designed to seat 18,000 at full capacity. 



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LOOKING Wt5T FROM Burrill Hall, one views the newest addition to 

the lllini Union in the background. 



BEVIER HALL classrooms provide individual home economics equipment 
for each student. The building also has a library and large auditorium. 





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15 




EVEN IN SPRING, the quadrangle is filled with lllini students who are hurrying to their final classes of the semester. 



Students' Spirits Rise in Spring 



Spring, the season of love and baseball, appears to 
bring a rebirth of campus spirit. Convertible tops are 
retracted and heavy overcoats are put away. For some 
students, spring means "sweater weather and sniffles." 
The first warm days are spent in tennis games and picnics, 
and once again the bicycle paths become a hazard 
to pedestrians. Even the frequent spring showers don't 
dampen students' spirits too much. 



But in the classrooms these high spirits seem to resolve 
into spring fever. Research paper deadlines approach far 
too rapidly, and studies are slighted. Instead, boundless 
energy is spent in work-out for spring sports and plans 
for campus activities and formals. 

Plans for Easter vacation are the topics of conversa- 
tion. Final exams are near, and the seniors dream of 
graduation. Even professors begin to count the days. 



16 





A HANDY UMBRELLA is a necessity rather 
than a convenience for the lllini. 



ILLINOIS INSTRUCTORS, as well as students, enjoy 
out-of-door class sessions held in the Spring. 



THE ENGLISH BUILDING, surrounded by seasonal flowers, offers a pleasant view to weary students during the Spring semester. 




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17 





ILLINI HESITATE to allow the bright Spring 
sunshine go to waste. 



BONNIE GUIMONT AND TOM SLATTERY, find that those long 
cold walks to class have been transformed into 
seemingly short and pleasant ones. 




CRYSTAL LAKE and its facilities become more popular and even 
crowded with the arrival of Spring. 



THESE TWO STUDENTS will be used to cold feet 
by the time final exams arrive. 



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Spring Means Relaxation . . . 

And Study 



After a long winter of hibernation with books, students 
emerge to enjoy spring. Couples, tired of daily routine, 
often find walks through the campus relaxing. Those who 
don't want to waste a minute of the glorious sun take 
their books with them. Some of the more energetic can 
even be found in near-by playgrounds. 



JOHN ANDERSON attempts to convince fellow students 
of his endurance of study in any weather. 




18 




THE ALPHA DELTA PHI Fraternity members and their dates 
enjoy an informal pledge dance as they try twisting. 



Dances Highlight Spring Nights 



After long months of study during freezing weather, 
students are anxious for the arrival of spring. Dances and 
formats are highlights of the season's activities. The in- 
formal dances stimulate a great deal of originality in 
creating wild costumes and unique decorations. In con- 
trast, the formals require quite gaia attire. 




MEMBERS OF TAU KAPPA EPSILON Fraternity and their dates from 
Gamma Phi Beta take time out to pose prettily. 



EVERY SPRING THE Phi Gamma Deltas (better known as the FIj is) hold the Fiji Island Party and, dressed in 
proper attire for the evening, they escort their dates in ra:e style by taking them in a wagon. 




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19 




ZETA TAU ALPHA sorority women combine harmonious voices, vocal 
clarity, and uniform dress to capture first place in the Shi-Ai Sachem 
Sing. 




GEORGE MORVIS, Master of Ceremonies, looks on as Sharon Coats re- 
ceives the trophy from Dick Moody and Cindy Curtiss, the co-chairmen. 



Shi-Ai Sachem Sing Entertains 
Moms 

The annual Shi-Ai Sachem Sing is held as a special 
entertainment for Mom's Day Weekend. Open to any 
sorority or fraternity wishing to participate in the com- 
petition, this songfest is sponsored by Shi-Ai, Panhel- 
lenic women's sophomore activity honorary, and Sachem, 
Interfraternity men's junior activity honorary. 

This year eight finalists, Alpha Xi Delta, Pi Beta Phi, 
Sigma Chi, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Zeta Tau Alpha, and Acacia, partici- 
pated in the two shows held on May 3, 1963. Each group 
sang one house song and one sweetheart song. After the 
last show, winners were announced. Zeta Tau Alpha, who 
sang "The Creed" and "Have You Ever Held Any Other 
Little Hand," and Acacia, who sang "Sweetheart of 
Acacia" and "Here's to Acacia," received first place 
trophies. Alpha Xi Delta and Lambda Chi Alpha won 
second place. 



ACACIA FRATERNITY won top honors singing two of their house songs 
under the leadership of Morgan Lynge. 





SUSPENSE HEIGHTENS during the duel scene of "Yellow 
Jacket," a University Theatre production. 



Mothers Enjoy Weekend 



When the mothers arrived for Mom's Day Weekend, 
they found a wide variety of things to do and places to 
go. On Friday night the annual Shi-Ai Sachem Sing, in 
which fraternities and sororities participate, was held. On 
Saturday, many mothers went to the University Theater's 
presentation of "Yellow Jacket," a Chinese play. The 
play was based on the Chinese conventions of universal 
philosophy, love, and laughter. The efforts in a play of 
this kind are directed towards reflecting the spirit rather 
than the substance. This was carried out by the use of 
simple scenery, thus allowing the imagination to be 
active. 

Another highlight of Mom's Day Weekend was the se- 
lection of the May Queen and her court. The Queen is 
chosen on the basis of her activities and scholarship. 
Last year's May Queen was Laurie Cappa. 




THE ELEGANT GARMENTS and charming dialogue 
added to the cast performance. 



MOM'S DAY WEEKEND was climaxed by Ihe crowning of May 
Queen, an honor based on activities and scholarship. 



21 





CONRAD'S FANS sing to him as he prepares to depart for his "One Last Kiss" fling in Sweet Apple and then to the Army. 



Bye, Bye, Birdie is Spring Wlusicai 



THE TEEN-AGERS of Sweet Apple, Ohio, surround their 
latest hero, that "all-American" boy Conrad Birdie 

(Burt Rubenstein). 




22 



Last spring the lllini Union sponsored the popular musi- 
cal Bye, Bye, Birdie. The production, based on a satire 
of the Rock'n Roll singer Elvis Presley, was one of many 
activities offered to students and their Moms on Mother's 
Day Weekend. The talented cast, under the direction of 
Ned Levy, spent many hours rehearsing song and dance 
routines for the six performances. The Telephone Hour 
and Courthouse Scene highlighted the show. 



CONRAD BIRDIE is presented with the key to the city of Sweet Apple 
by the mayor, Ray DeLong, and his swooning wife, Bobbi Rosen. 






CONRAD'S AGENT and his girl friend have an opportunity to consider 
their future and forget Conrad's publicity stunt. 




THE LUCKY GIRL chosen to receive Birdie's last kiss finally 
has a romantic moment with her new "steady." 



THE MACAFEE FAMILY dreamily contemplate their 
television debut on the Ed Sullivan show. 



THE SHRINERS admire Barbara Rothschild, in the role of Rose Alvarey, after a wild and hilarious dance scene. 





THREE INTERESTED STUDENTS inspect the study program of a mechanical engineer. 



Programs Planned For Science Students 



A JUDGE at the Junior Science Academy 
closely observes one of the projects. 




24 



Every Spring semester the college of Engineering and 
the college of Agriculture hold various programs to ini- 
tiate prospective high school students into a better under- 
standing of the two schools. In March the Engineering 
Open House is held. More than 20,000 visitors arrive at 
the University to observe a multitude of displays and tours. 
The Junior Science Academy is so designed as to educate 
the public in the most recent discoveries of the scientific 
field. 



ONE THEME of the Junior Science Academy is the close 
relationship of man and machine. 






WARREN WESSELS, Assistant Dean of the College of Agriculture, 
discusses curriculum programs with three senior students. 




AN INTERESTING FEATURE of Ag Guest Day is the dynamometer, 
an instrument used in teaching and research. 



HOME ECONOMICS STUDENTS explain a material 
display to a visiting student. 



College of Agriculture Entertains Guests 



Ag Student Guest Day allows the College of Agricul- 
ture to display facilities and opportunities to prospective 
students. Various tours acquaint visitors with the Agricul- 
ture and Home Economics Buildings, and advisers are 
prepared to provide information on housing and scholar- 
ships. Vocational opportunities in agriculture are also 
discussed. The major advances in science are presented 
and the campus guests are entertained by hearing a 
freshman's view of college life. 



A CURIOUS GROUP of spectators observe projects 
in the University Agronomy Greenhouse. 



PLOWBOY PROM PROVIDES an opportunity for agriculture students and 
their dates to enjoy the nonacademic aspect of the college. 





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25 



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TAU KAPPA EPSILON appears to have captured the lead in the llliolympic chariot race. 



Greek Week Combines Seriousness With Fun 



Greek Week, an annual spring event, is a time to 
seriously consider the role of the Greek system on campus 
and to honor the outstanding Greeks. During the week 
each sorority and fraternity has exchange dinners and 
an open house. Outstanding Greeks are honored by the 
selection of Ideal Greeks. One of the outstanding fea- 
tures of Greek Week is llliolympics, in which many frater- 



nities and sororities participate. On Saturday afternoon 
of Greek Week large groups of people gather in the 
Armory to watch the tug-of-war, in which the fraternities 
compete against each other, obstacle races, and the 
chariot races. Bicycle and tricycle races are held later. 
This year, a street dance was held as the climax to 
Greek Week, rather than the usual Greek Ball. 



A COMBINATION of endurance, determination and strong muscles are important factors in the annual tug of war. 








HEATHER KINSEY shows excellent control 
while participating in the sack race. 



JUDY LIPKA, Alpha Delta Pi, seems to enjoy 
her part in the tricycle contest. 





THE CROWNING of M/SS HANDLEBARS provides a humorous 
attraction at the Delta Upsilon bike races. 



PHI GAMMA DELTA fraternity takes part in the chariot 
procession from the chapter house to the armory. 




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ILLI BUS DRIVERS also run into the problem 
of crowded conditions at the University. 



THIS VIEW could easily serve as a mob 
scene in any theatre production. 




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A UNIVERSITY POLICEMAN carefully inves- 
tigates the scene of an accident. 



Transportation Is a "Must 



Limited classroom space is not the only result of a large 
university such as Illinois. Many students also discover it 
can be quite a long hike from the Natural History Building 
to Huff Gym. Only a small portion are fortunate enough 
to have their own cars on campus and so, many lllini 
resort to the next best vehicle, the bicycle. Many an 
ominous tale is told to freshmen concerning the dreaded 
bicycle paths. The llli Bus is a welcomed friend during 
the cold winter months and the majority of students feel 
that it is worth a nickel to escape seven-inch snowdrifts. 
The more daring lllini travel by way of the motor scooter. 



THE MOTOR SCOOTER serves as a speedy mode 
of transportation for many lllini. 



VACATION TIME can often be a bother when it comes to 
loading the car for the long trip home. 






UTILIZING BALANCE and skill, this skater gracefully shows 
form and finesse as she performs in the "Ice Capades." 



Spring Activities Keep Mini Busy 



Spring activities provide fun and entertainment for 
U of I students. One of the most enjoyable events (for 
the boys, that is) is MERC Week, which is Men's Economic 
Recovery Week. Although guys finally have a chance to 
reembezzle during this time, they spend their savings 
on other activities like Ice Capades and Star Course. 




AS A FEATURE in its extra series. Star Course brought the 
ever popular Limeliters to campus last spring. 




"ANYTHING GOES during MERC Week" is illustrated as this Belle takes 
full advantage of the annual event by courting her Beau on a tractor. 



THE LARGE NUMBER of applications for Peace Corps interviews shows that student interest in this organization rates high at the U. of I. 






COTTON CANDY EATERS appear a trine incongruous 
with academic buildings only blocks awav. 



THE MERRY-GO-ROUND seems to be the safest and 
most enjoyable way to ride a horse. 



Illioskee Sparks Spring Season 



lllioskee, new spring event sponsored by the lllini 
Union, replaced the traditional Sheequon in relieving the 
monotony of spring semester's work and offering an out- 
let for excess energy. This weekend of frolic and fun 
transformed the studying lllini into playing lllini and 
offered numerous stimulating activities such as the effigy 
burning of Old Man Winter. 



THE MIDWAY of the carnival attracted large crowds 
with its numerous rides, games, and booths. 



FOUR FOR THE TILT-A-WHIRL" served as an excellent means 
for relieving tension before final examinations. 



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30 




MOST STUDENTS WALKING to classes are too engrossed to notice 
either the campus scenery or the construction work that is obstructing it. 



University Continues to Expand 



The perpetual construction work taking place on cam- 
pus is necessary to serve the University's increasing 
number of students. This year's construction includes new 
Education and Commerce Buildings, additions to the Elec- 
trical Engineering and Administration buildings and the 
new Illinois Avenue Residence Halls. These modern facili- 
ties are in direct contrast to older buildings. 




THE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING earns a new facade 
in the recent construction work. 



ONE OF THE MORE OBVIOUS areas of construction is the 
Administration Building which is receiving a large addition. 



CONSTRUCTION WORKERS at the Administration Building 
appear to be working harder than many students. 



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31 




THE MULTIPURPOSE Assembly Hall was the setting 
tor Honors Day held on May 3, 1963. 




CARL SANDBURG was the principal speaker on Honors Day 
along with President Henry and Governor Kerner. 



New Home of Fighting lllini 



Dedication of the Assembly Hall was held on Honors 
Day, May 3, 1963. Carl Sandburg, who spoke at the com- 
bined ceremonies, read from The War Years, his Pulitzer 
Prize winning biography. Also speaking at the Dedica- 
tion were President David D. Henry, Governor Otto Ker- 
ner, and Howard W. Clement, President of the Board of 
Trustees. President Henry gave his opinion of the occa- 
sion by saying, "It is significant that this dedication 
occurs on Honors Day, the event of the year which re- 
flects best the central purpose of the University's academic 
achievement." Governor Kerner exclaimed that the new 
Hall has truly put the University of Illinois on the archi- 
tectural wonder map of the world, as it is a marvel 
both in architectural and engineering ingenuity. Between 
the Honors Day ceremony and the Dedication the Uni- 
versity Band played. The Reverend James R. Hine, pastor 
of the McKinley Presbyterian Church, gave the invoca- 
tion and benediction at the ceremony for the U. of l.'s 
multipurpose Assembly Hall. 



THE NEW ASSEMBLY HALL will be the scene of lllini athletic events, 
visiting cultural series, and numerous University programs. 





SEVENTY-SIX TROMBONES? No, merely the brass 
section of the University of Illinois Band. 



lini Enjoy Twilight Concerts 



University students have long enjoyed twilight band 
concerts in the quadrangle. The first open-air concert 
was in May 1907, and was held in front of the present 
English Building. An exchange of Sunday morning "after 
church" pleasantries between University President Ed- 
mund James and A. Harding, director of the University's 
band, resulted in the first of the unbroken series of audi- 
torium twilight concerts on April 26, 1911. 

Every year since then, twilight concerts by the Concert, 
First, and Second Regimental Bands have been part of 
Illinois tradition. The bands play outdoors on the audi- 
torium steps in fair weather and inside in rainy or windy 
weather. Every Wednesday night during the spring 
months of April and May, students take time from their 
studies to enjoy the spring weather and concert music. 

This year, the program expanded. In addition to the 
traditional Wednesday twilight concerts in front of the 
Auditorium, a Friday evening concert was given at MRH 
by the First Regimental Band. 




STUDENTS AND FACULTY enjoy a traditional 
twilight concert in the quadrangle. 



SPRING ATMOSPHERE invades the Illinois campus as a large 
crowd listens to the First Regimental Band at MRH. 





MARGO WHITE DISCOVERS that outside reading in 
some courses is enough to curl anyone's hair. 





JIM WORMLEY STUDIES in his room with the 
telephone and record player as company. 




WHO SAYS that University 
study rooms are crowded? 



THE COLLEGE LIFE of an engineer can often be a tedious 
proposition when it comes to organizing equipment. 



SOMETIMES BECAUSE THEY like to and sometimes because they have 
to, students join other students to study at the main library. 






KAREN KREIN AND SANDY RUDD are perhaps two of the few students 
who can concentrate while both roommates are in the room. 



STEVE ALLEN APPEARS to be apathetic to Bob Morgan's 
"anything but quiet" attempt at relaxation. 



Studying is a Major Activity 



The theme of "Learning and Labor" is carried out by 
Illinois students throughout the academic school year. 
Vacant evening classrooms, study seminars, and the vast 
number of University library facilities are in constant use. 
Housing units on the campus organize strict quiet hours 
and even hall monitors in some instances. In addition 
to receiving scholastic achievement, such organized hous- 
ing groups compete for academic trophies and honors at 
the completion of each semester. Curriculum honoraries 
also prove to be lofty goals. 




MOST STUDENTS DISCOVER their courses to be quite interesting 
after the initial shock of beginning the assignment. 



PART-TIME JOBS can be a lifesaver if one 
has an understanding employer. 




35 



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June Commencement 
Draws 13,274 

With the completion of our unique Assembly Hall 
came the beginning of its utilization. The first function 
held was the Commencement Exercises on June 15, 1963. 
President David D. Henry awarded a total of 2,039 
bachelor's and 815 advanced degrees. The advanced 
degrees included 146 philosophy doctorates, 8 education 
doctorates, 1 business administration doctorate and 660 
masters' degrees. The Assembly Hall's individual seating 
made possible a more accurate count of those attending 
than could be achieved in Memorial Stadium, where pre- 
vious commencements had been held. The Hall manage- 
ment estimated a total of 13,274 attending. Good acousti- 
cal conditions plus comfortable temperatures were 
conducive to the success of the exercises, which exhibited 
few flaws despite the new surroundings. Dr. Henry T. 
Heald, the Ford Foundation president, was the principal 
speaker. Roger B. Pogue, 1941 graduate, attended his 
first commencement as president of the Alumni Associa- 
tion. Pogue presented the Alum Association's Achievement 
Award to three prominent alums: Max Abramovitz, Wil- 
liam Greene, and Donald Grimes. 



COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES take on an air of 
festivity with a band and color guard. 



THE SOLEMNITY of the occasion becomes apparent as the graduates 
stand with bowed heads at the beginning of the ceremony. 



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DEGREES AWAIT the 2034 undergraduate and 816 graduate students who march in procession to the Assembly Hall 



THE 1963 GRADUATES anxiously prepare to enter the Assembly Hall for the first commencement exercise held in this new building. 




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37 










Activities Reign in the Fall 



Summer tans begin to fade, B'ock I becomes rapidly 
filled, and local book stores are populated with both 
old and new faces. With the occurrence of such events, 
the fall semester becomes a reality. Committee work on 
various activities begins immediately, participants of 
Stunt Show barely remember to register, and instructors 
arrive after spending a relaxing, "studentless" vacation. 
Seniors anxiously anticipate their final year. Freshmen 
are sold elevator tickets and nervously clutch a five 
pound map of the campus in both hands. Finally classes 
commence and a once-enthusiastic campus can be heard 
to say, "If fall comes, can Break be far behind?" 




A LAST LOOK at the mild Fall season is taken 
by many students going to and from classes. 



A CONVERSATION PLACE away from the masses 
is often difficult to find at Illinois. 



A RELAXFUL SINGING BREAK with friends tends to take tension 
off of the dreaded thoughts of mid-term examinations. 




38 





A COUPLE FINDS that lllini Grove serves as 
en excellent picnic ground on campus. 



THE COURTYARD of the Fine Arts Building is especially 
attractive before classes resume in the Fall. 



BEFORE THE ADVENT of cold weather, one last fling in the 
outdoors is the common practice of many lllini 



39 






A FEW FORTUNATE Illinois students find no one 
ahead of them at a particular station. 



REGISTRATION GUIDE, Mike Holbrook, serves as a lifesaver 
to many during the hectic four day period. 



Registration Day Brings Long Lines 




A GOOD-NATURED PERSON would be the only one smiling 
after the ordeal of waiting in lines for hours. 



Is there anything as challenging, humiliating, or as 
hectic as Registration Day? The typical student begins 
the day with an ideal schedule pre-planned. But after 
waiting in line for an hour or so to see his counselor, he 
has all his high hopes demolished when he checks for 
closed sections. Then he completes his frustration at the 
Armory where he waits in long lines and juggles his 
classes to avoid 4 o'clock and Saturday classes. Finally 
he finishes up by doling out his money and posing for 
his I.D. picture. Thus ends Registration Day! 



AS THE CROWD grows smaller, 24,000 students and faculty 
members wonder how they survived the week. 



REGISTRATION CHECKERS keep busy as they watch the same 
student appear time after time at the desk. 



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MARK VAN DOREN ADDRESSES an attentive crowd 
at the New Year Convocation. 



TALKING AMONG THEMSELVES are David Dodds Henry, 
Mark Van Doren, and Lyle H. Lanier. 



University Holds New Year Convocation 



The U. of I. opened its one hundredth academic year 
with an all-University convocation held in the Assembly 
Hall September 15, 1963. The purpose of the gathering 
was to develop a closer feeling of unity among students 



and faculty. The program opened with the very impres- 
sive academic procession, and selections by the Concert 
Band. Mark Van Doren acted as guest speaker. Follow- 
ing the program a reception was held for new students. 



PROFESSOR HAROLD A. DECKER leads the University 
Conceit Choir as they sing "Madrigal." 



PRESIDENT DAVID DODDS HENRY speaks on "The Aims 
and Purposes of Higher Education." 





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AN INTERESTED STUDENT obtains information about cheerleading 
and pom-poms from Mary Francis Keating. 



GREEK WEEK BOOTH, attended by Jane Schooley and Rita Bell, has 
detailed charts plus information on this spring event. 



Activity Day Promotes Interest 

Each fall, Activity Day is held in the lllini Union. Each 
club and organization which is of interest to University 
students sets up information booths where students, 
especially freshmen, can talk to representatives from the 
various groups. At that time students can petition for 
membership to the activities that interest them. Activity 
Day gives a preview of the many activities which offer 
training, experience, and enjoyment. 



THE STUDENT SENATE Travel Bureau booth attracts many students with its interesting display of foreign 

objects. Bill Holland assists in answering questions about travel abroad. 



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ENTHUSIASTIC ILLINI hit the road for a horn-honking, cheering parade. Destination for 
the present is a pep rally; for the future it's the Rose Bowl. 



Enthusiasm Promotes 
Team Spirit 

Students exhibited their pep and spirit during the 
1963 football season to support a top team. Crowds of 
exuberant fans attended the pep rallies held for home 
and away games, both to cheer the lllini on and to wel- 
come the victorious team home. The spirit of the parades, 
street dances, and rallies led by cheerleaders was evi- 
denced by signs, banners, and chants of "lllini, lllini" 
or "Rose Bowl" as the lllini backed the team to gain a 
victory. Victory brings enthusiasm and pride, and the 
campus felt the spirit of the fighting lllini. 



CHEERLEADERS LOOK ON as a singing group swings out to 
entertain pep rally participants at a street dance. 



TUNES OF VICTORY, in honor of the fighting lllini, 
are blasted out by a trumpet player. 







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PEP AND SPIRIT are found in a crowd of lllini as 
they cheer the team on to another victory. 





THE UNIVERSITY PRODUCTION "A Touch of the Poet" added 
to the activity during Homecoming. 



THE RACE for Homecoming queen appears to be in full 
speed as students take time out to vote. 





SORTING BADGES can be boring, but Homecoming spirit 
compensates for it. 




LENICE COLANGELO is seen with the winning 
Homecoming badge entry. 



44 



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"YOU GOTTA BE a football hero" to get along 
with the younger set at Illinois. 



A HEAVY RAIN drenched the campus the Saturday morning of Home- 
coming, but by game time the sun shone on a crowd of 61,229. 



Spirited lllini Enjoy Homecoming Weekend 



Thousands of lllini returned to the University for Home- 
coming Weekend, a tradition started in 1910 on the 
Illinois campus. Aside from attracting alumni back to the 
alma mater, there were numerous events for all students 
as well. The Assembly Hall, in use for the first time at a 
Homecoming event, was the setting of many programs, 
from reunions to Stunt Show. The theme of "What If . . ." 
was carried out in all of the house decorations, floats, and 
Stunt Shows. The Illinois-Minnesota game proved to be a 
delightful climax to the weekend. 



HOMECOMING QUEEN, Barbara Homer, poses with her trophy as 
Regina Liessmann, first runner-up, smiles in approval. 




A SOUVENIR of an lllini game proved to 
be quite an investment this year. 



A TYPICAL ILLINOIS WIN was the perfect 
climax to Homecoming weekend. 





PHI KAPPA SIGMA fraternity, as well as other housing units, displayed 
keen insight and faith into Illinois' prospective Rose Bowl trip. 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON followed the 1963 Homecoming theme with 
their catchy phrase, "What If" . . . We Gopher Roses. 



ALPHA DELTA PHI members work diligently on house 
decorations as Homecoming festivities approach. 




•toto 




CHUCK ALBANESE and Karen Evans carefully plan float decorations, 
a new addition to this year's Homecoming. 



I 



46 




DELTA PHI EPSILON and Zeta Beta Tau captured the grand prize with their sati e 
on the extinction of the national bird of the U.S. 



"What Would Happen if . . ." 

The 1963 Stunt Show centered around the theme "What 
Would Happen If . . .!!" Presented by lllini Union Stu- 
dent Activities, this year's production was directed by 
Edward Levy. There were three presentations: one Friday 
night October 18, 1963, at 7:30 p.m., and the other 
two on Saturday at 7:00 and 9:30 p.m. 

The show featured eight acts, and the winners were 
announced after the second show on Saturday. Zeta Beta 
Tau and Delta Phi Epsilon gave the winning performance 
"Meep-Meep." They portrayed what would happen if 
the Bald Eagle, our national bird, became extinct. Pi 
Beta Phi and Acacia were given second place with 
"What would happen if the Salvation Army teamed up 
with the National Dairy Association to redeem expresso 
houses?'! The "Corps de Ballet" entertained between 
acts. 




EXISTENTIALLY SPEAKING, Pi Beta Phi and Acacia were 
awarded the second place trophy. 



THIRD PLACE HONORS went to Alpha Delta Pi and Phi Sigma 
Delta for their insight into the new scientific age. 





THE UNIVCRSITY OF ILLINOIS Marching Bond welcomes the campus dads in a somewhat different fashion. 




mi^mnimmut.ui*kui"H 








REALISTIC FORMATIONS, such as "father smoking his pipe,'' 
delighted the stands during the Illinois-Michigan game. 



THE HIGHLIGHT of the half-time performance was the 
crowning of Mr. Johnson as King Dad of 1963. 




Campus Dads Are Welcomed 



The fall semester takes on a special glow during the 
annual Dads Day festivities. The Dolphin water show. 
Dads Day revue and various activities planned by housing 
groups are held in honor of the fathers of Illinois stu- 
dents. The weekend is climaxed by the crowning of King 
Dad by Chief llliniwek at the home football game. 



THE FIRST GLANCE at a really familiar face can be 
especially rewarding after weeks of studies. 





MARY ELLEN JOHNSTON and her father are two of 
the many participants of Dads Day Weekend. 





CAMPUS DADS are annually honored at a special 
banquet given by the various housing units. 




KAREN RIFE DISCOVERS that Dads Weekend is an excellent 
time to catch up on hometown news. 



MISS PEGGY BENTIEY was crowned Dolphin Queen 
during the Dads Day festivities. 



UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS fathers finally find a chance 
to relax at the annual, fun-filled Dads Day Revue. 



£ 



49 




U 




CHIEF ILLINIWEK is an appropriate reminder of the 
rich tradition at the University of Illinois. 



ALAN DAVIS SERVED as Drum Major for the 
Marching Band during the 1963 season. 




Band Adds to Rose Bowl Trip 



Football enthusiasts and music lovers as well enjoy 
the half-time performances at the Illinois home grid- 
iron games. The Marching lllini, under the superb di- 
rection of Everett Kisinger, are chosen from the Concert 
and Regimental Bands at the University. The pre-game 
performance features the familiar formation of the block 
I for the singing of the "Illinois Loyalty" and a classical 
or semi-classical selection is played at the half for a 
change of pace. The appearance of the Band and Chief 
llliniwek at the Rose Bowl brought roars of applause 
from the spirited crowd. Numerous letters of praise were 
received by Mr. Kisinger, the director. 



THE BLOCK I closes its performance by the 
impressive presentation of the flag. 



EVERETT KISINGER CAPABLY fills a time-consuming position 
as director of the University of Illinois Band. 






f^CSll -...^N^.k- 



THE MARCHING BAND spells out "lllini," a traditional 
feature at Illinois football games. 




Ksass 




ILLINOIS FANS await the half-time performa 
takes one last breath before marching on th 



nee as 
e field 



the Band 



THE BLOCK I is a familiar formation to Illinois 
students and graduates cs well. 



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FOOTBALL SPECTATORS can view the mammoth Assembly Hall by 
looking on the field as well as over their shoulders. 




PRECISIONS FORMATIONS run second only 
to the quality of the sound. 




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^ 



A CHEMICAL EXPERIMENT can be seen in 
the Stadium as well as in Noyes Lab. 



DESERVING CAMPUS DADS are honored at half-time by 
the presentation of a realistic hunting scene. 






STUDENTS at the residence halls, taking a break 
from studying, engage in a chess game. 



FALL BRINGS FUN, and fun usually accompanies exchanges such as 
this one with Pi Beta Phi Sorority and Acacia Fraternity. 



THIS YEAR EVANS HALL gave a Halloween party for little children, 
who especially enjoyed bobbing for apples. 




YOU DON'T HAVE to be an expert to take part in a game of bridge, 
an all-time favorite for free time on campus. 




Fall Semester Begins New Year 



New schedules, many books, different teachers, old 
friends — all are a part of the fall semester. It is the time 
of year when U. of I. begins bustling again. True, many 
hate to see the summer end, but just as many are eager 
to "get back into the swing of things" with campus life. 
For student entertainment there are exchanges, dances, 
picnics, Halloween parties, football games, and folk sing- 
ers. However, the fall semester is also a perfect time to 
keep "caught up" with studies. 



JAN FEASTER busily carves a pumpkin which will be used to decorate 
for the Halloween party at Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. 






NANCY PETRI'S PINNING is celebrated with the 
traditional pinning serenade. 



CAMPUS LIFE would not be complete without an ice cream 
cone from the "Mister Softee" dealer by MRH. 



CADETS SALUTE the flag at the campus ceremony 
held to honor veterans. 



FALL BRINGS football, and fraternities go 
all out for IM's. 





THE U. OF I. Drug Store is a good place for 
a coke between classes. 





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ELIZA DOOLITTLE and Henry Higgins starred in "My Fair Lady," the 
first theatrical production staged in the Assembly Hall. 



WHEN ALAN SHERMAN was on campus he took time out to 
visit Roger Ebert, the editor of the D. I. 



lini Entertainment Varies 



There was a great variety of entertainment on campus 
this year. The Assembly Hall was the place of perform- 
ance for Peter, Paul, and Mary, a folksinging trio, and 
"My Fair Lady," a Broadway musical. In addition to 
special presentations being brought in, there are plays 
given by the University Theatre. 



HENRY MANCINI was in popular demand for autographs at the Home 
coming Dance, which was appropriately named "Moon River." 




54 




TENSION BUILDS as students prepare 
their vehicles for the relay race. 



Turkey Run Begins Vacation 



Every year the Thanksgiving season begins with "Tur- 
key Run." Women's housing units pair with men's units, 
and they have relays and races. All the action takes place 
on the Quad. This year Alpha Omicron Pi and Kappa 
Sigma were first place winners. Second honors went to 
Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi. 




KAPPA SIGMA and Alpha Omicron Pi won the first place prize — 
a trifle different from the commonplace trophy. 



DAVE ROMOSER WORKS diligently at keeping his balance during 
the annual race which precedes Thanksgiving vacation. 




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55 



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"HOW DO YOU keep warm in weather like this? I'm 
beginning to feel like a snowman!" 



"THIS COZY, WARM fireplace almost makes me 
forget about all that snow." 



SNOW BEAUTIFIES THE DRAB WINTER OUTLOOK 



"IS IT BETTER to wait in the cold for a crowded 
bus or to go ahead and walk?" 



Each year students greet Winter with mixed feelings. 
The first reaction to the first snowfall is usually one of 
pleasure and surprise at the new beauty the campus 
miraculously takes on. When the first feeling of enchant- 
ment has passed, thoughts turn to more adventuresome 
things, such as snowmen or snowball fights. 



A COMMON SIGHT all over campus during the 
winter season is the snow plow. 





THE FINAL EXAM schedule was affected by severe 
snow drifts such as these. 



TREES GLISTENED as Champaign suddenly became 
a winter wonderland. 





THESE GIRLS DISCOVER that walking in the street is the 
best method of getting to their destination. 



SNOW COVERED TREES and bushes are a familiar 
campus sight in winter. 





BASKETBALL SEASON finally becomes a reality as students spend 
days and even nights waiting to exchange AA cards. 



linois Students Enjoy Winter Activities 



During the winter months at the University of Illinois, 
students enjoy various activities. The basketball games 
are quite popular, although students often spend hours 
waiting in line to exchange AA cards for tickets. 



Every Thursday night at the Union students gather to 
hear the combo play at weekly "Jazz-U" sessions. And, 
of course, every winter brings snow, which provides as 
much fun and adventure as a planned activity. 



JAZZ-U-LIKE-IT programs are held on Thursday evenings 
in the Tavern of the lllini Union. 





JUDY, JOE, DOT, and A'phonse lake time out from 
dancing to pose for a picture. 



RITA FOX and Sylvia Stauffer work busily as they prepare 
decorations for their dance. 



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MANY COUPLES go out for dinner before dances, including these 
students who are dining at the Tea Garden. 



HELGA ROBERTS was crowned the 1963 Sno Ball Queen by 
Carol Storm and Wink Schaurer. 



AFTER ALL PLANS are completed and the decorations are finished, 
couples enjoy dancing at the Winter Formals. 




i3tllii«l. Jl«iWfP lll,B 






"I WAS CALMLY studying in the library when to my 
surprise, Santa appeared before my eyes." 



IS THERE ANY better way than decorating the house 
to put a person in the Christmas spirit? 



IT IS A LITTLE harder to walk, and it seems a little 
colder when snow drifts get this high. 




The Yuletide Finally Arrives! 



Christmas on campus is a very special time of year 
when the normal academic routine is definitely altered. 
Santa abandons his North Pole home for an appearance 
at the University library, campus town shops are crowded 
with groups of spirited students in search of holiday array 
and Rose Bowl plans finally begin to materialize. 



VARIOUS GROUPS OF Christmas carolers like these sing 
in front of the Student Union each year. 



I 






"m • T< »fj v «•• •• n mi in ••»« k '. 



60 





MANY FRATERNITIES AND sororities have exchanges to help 
each other decorate their Christmas trees. 



IT'S ALWAYS EASIER and more fun if you have someone 
to help you wrap Christmas presents. 



STUDENTS ANTICIPATE 
CHRISTMAS 



We associate several things with Christmas. Besides 
thinking of going shopping, decorating trees, and going 
to parties, we think quite often about going home for the 
holidays. Just before Christmas vacation there is excite- 
ment in the air and a wonderful feeling of anticipation 
for the holiday season. 




WE WON'T HAVE to worry about having a White Christmas 
with drifts like this around. 



EVEN IF IT'S not snowing, it's hard to keep the snow out 
of your hair when the snowballs come whizzing by. 



COMBINE LOTS OF snow with several people and 
the result is always a snowball fight. 





r 



61 



STUDENTS ENJOY CHRISTMAS SERVICE PROJECTS 




THIS YEAR UNIVERSITY students brightened the lives of orphan 
children by participating in Operation Christmas Card. 



SANTA AND THIS little girl enjoy the festivities at the 
annual Union Christmas party, Trim-A-Limb. 




Each year at Christmas time, interested students can 
find many ways to work on holiday service and charity 
projects. Each year the lllini Union Christmas Party, 
Trim-A-Limb, is held at the Union to decorate the tree 
there. The party is held especially for the children, and 
the highlight is a visit from Santa Claus. Again this year, 
students participated in Operation Christmas Card, by 
collecting Christmas cards and sending them to under- 
privileged children. Students of the Men's Residence Halls 
again sponsored Dial-A-Carol. Interested students 
worked on these and other service projects. 



FOR THE SECOND year, Champaign and Urbana residents enjoyed 
listening to Christmas carols from Dial-A-Carol. 




THE BEST THING to do when your nose gets cold 
and red is to put on a sncot boot. 




62 



International Fair Promotes Communication 



International Fair, the highlight of International Week, 
was sparked with entertainment and numerous exhibits 
displayed by the foreign students on Illinois' campus. The 
purpose of the entire week was the promotion of a better 
understanding, more communication and greater friend- 
ship among the peoples of the world. 

This year's International Week opened with a night 
club format where the Copacabana Club gave the Ameri- 
can students an idea of the entertainment, music, and 
dancing to be found in any of the South American coun- 
tries. Throughout the lllini Union, displays and exhibits 
were found, inviting students to learn the cultures of the 
many participating lands. The foreign students of approx- 
imately fifty countries, attired in their nation's costume, 
were active during the weekend event. International Fair 
proceeds are used for scholarships. 



THE NATIVE COSTUMES of the various countries were 
extremely colorful upon close observation. 





A NUMBER of exquisite and intriguing foreign objects 
could be viewed at International Fair Weekend. 



THE AUSTRALIAN EXHIBIT attracted a large number of 
Champaign-Urbana citizens as well as students. 




C* 



63 







A FLORAL FOOTBALL and real, live Illinois cheerleaders adorned 
the University of Illinois float in the Rose Parade. 








WEEKS OF PREPARATION were spent determining the 
theme of the "Land of Lincoln" float. 



DURING A POPULAR pre-game activity, Emily Vance converts a 
wooden Indian at Disneyland into an lllini fan. 



FOUR HECTIC DAYS and many miles from 
Urbana, it finally was game time. 



JIM GRABOWSKI, voted most valuable player, receives 
more than a smile of approval from his father. 





M 




DISNEYLAND EVEN EXPERIENCED the spirit of the Fighting 
lllini during the Marching Band's visit. 



Rose Bowl Trip Was Successful 



The annual Rose Bowl production which pits a Big Ten 
school against presumably the best college team on the 
West Coast proved to be a University-wide involvement, 
in some respects even a statewide project. Ticket distribu- 
tion plans were made, Senate tours were sponsored, and 
the state float arrangements were begun. 

After arriving in California, lllini visited Disneyland, 
Marineland, Farmers Market, and other attractions in the 
sprawling Los Angeles area. New Year's day began at 
6:00 a.m. with the Rose Parade and ended just as ap- 
propriately with an Illinois victory. After the enjoyable 
but tiring experience, lllini realize the wisdom in not being 
able to attend two years in a row. 




THE MIDWINTER HOLIDAY finally ended and students 
returned to campus, exhausted but happy. 



ILLINOIS STUDENTS waited in Los Angeles' 80-degree 
temperature for game tickets. 



BARB HOMER, Homecoming Queen, gave roses to the members 
of the team at the Rose Bowl Pep Rally. 









Jana Flores 



lllio Beauties 



66 

Pholo by lllini Studio 








Mary Ann Kelly 



lio Beauties 



67 

Photo by lllini Studio 







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Theo Mann 



lio Beauties 



68 

Photo by lllini Studio 











Lida Petruniak 



lllio Beauties 



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69 

Photo by lllini Studio 










Cynthia Swain 



lllio Beauties 



70 

Photo by lllini Studio 




Judy Viere 



lllio Beauties 



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71 



Photo by lllini Studio 





GARY COGSWELL, a senior in Engineering, must spend much time 
studying, and finds the quietness of his home the best place for it. 



TAKING A BREAK from studying, Gary and Carol enjoy watching 
their favorite programs on television. 







DUANE McDAVITT, busily engaged in his homework, is 
a junior in the school of Veterinary Medicine. 



Married Couples Work and Study 



Many students on campus are combining married life 
and an academic career. Even though studies and exams 
take so much time, the couples still find time to cook, 
clean, and, in some instances, to take care of a baby. 
Sometimes only one of the couple attends school. Financial 
burdens get heavy for students so some couples hold 
part-time jobs in addition to studying. The University of- 
fers housing groups for married students on campus, but 
many couples have their own apartments or live in private 
homes off campus. 



BEV AND DUANE, who are kept busy with their baby, are happy 
being married students at the U. of I. 



BEV IS BUSY with the home, and Duane is busy with school, 
so they both pitch in to wash the dishes after dinner. 



j 




72 






JANIE WICHMANN TYPES while Nancy Wichmann does some filing. 
Both are Business Education majors and work part-time at 
David McKinley Hall. 



KEN SCHUBERT, while working as houseboy at Alpha Delta Pi, 
builds a fire in the living room fireplace. 



Many Engage In Part-time Work 



A thorough education often involves more than a 
determined mind and a desire for knowledge. Thousands 
of students each semester search for part-time employ- 
ment to ease their financial burden. With the assistance 
of the Student Employment Office, a number of the ex- 
pense problems are solved. The more popular jobs range 
from food service to clerical work. Waiters are in constant 
demand by most housing groups and the job saves on the 
student's monthly food bill. One may also gain additional 
knowledge by extensive laboratory work. 




GARY HART, working with an IBM machine at the Physics Laboratory, 
prepares to measure nuclear reaction particles. 



HOLDING ONE OF the more common jobs on campus, 
this waiter sets the tables before dinner. 



PAT LEE, working part-time at the 
Gym Office, does some typing. 





r" 




THE ILLINOIS GIZZ KIDS Wheelchair Basketball team 
has now started its sixteenth season of competition. 



PHYSICAL THERAPY SUPERVISOR C. D. Elmer helps students learn 
needed skills so that they may be independent. 





CHERYL SUMMERS does research in the Library, a 
hang-out of many students. 



STUDENT SENATOR Curtis Cone argues a point. 
Disabled students participate in many campus activities. 




74 







RAMPS MAKE NEARLY all academic, residential, and public service building: on campus 
accessible so that the disabled may have normal college opportunities. 



Unique Program Offers Many Opportunities 



Over 270 physically disabled graduates employed in 
a wide range of occupations throughout the nation un- 
mistakably prove that a person can be a valuable con- 
tribution to his society and its economy in spite of a 
severe, permanent physical disability. Opportunities for 
a college education were available to these graduates 
and nearly 200 current students through a unique pro- 
gram begun at the University in 1947. This is the Division 
of Rehabilitation-Education Services. 

Disabled students are active in nearly all facets of 
student life, including publications, musical groups, stu- 
dent government, service clubs, fraternities and sororities, 
and social events. Delta Sigma Omicron, the rehabilita- 
tion service fraternity, carries on a continuous program 
for public education to further opportunities for the dis- 
abled everywhere. Their annual publication, Sigma Signs, 
is distributed internationally and illustrates the accom- 
plishments of students and alumni. Their wheelchair ath- 
letic teams, competing in football, basketball, track, 
bowling, archery, swimming, fencing, and field are both 
recreational and public educational in nature. Members 
lecture to hundreds of persons each year on subjects 
ranging from attitudes of and toward the disabled to 
elimination of architectural barriers, and entertain at area 
banquets and social functions to demonstrate that ability, 
not disability, counts! 



FOUR BUSES, equipped with hydraulic lifts, make regularly 
scheduled runs to furnish transportation to classes. 




r 



75 



mam 




OVER SIX THOUSAND ROTC cadets and 11,500 students gathered in the Assembly 
Hall on November 23, 1963 to pay their respects to the late President. 



76 




TWO WEEKS AND ONE DAY before he was elected President, John F. Kennedy spoke to students and 
citizens of Champaign-Urbana on the quadrangle in front of the University Auditorium. 



UNIVERSITY PAYS RESPECTS TO LATE PRESIDENT 



David D. Henry, president of the University, opened 
the memorial ceremony for Kennedy, held at the Assembly 
Hall on November 25, 1963. Parts of his speech follow: 

"As members of this University community, we meet on 
a day of national mourning ... in response to the urging 
of our own hearts to express grief at the death of ^he 
35th President of the United States and respect to his 
memory. . . . 

"Although we do not fully comprehend the meaning, 
individually and collectively, of the violence that ended 
his life, we do know with certainty that we have tragically 
lost a courageous and dedicated leader, in the words of 
President Lyndon Johnson, 'a man of wisdom, strength 
and peace' who 'molded and moved the power of our 
nation in the service of a world of growing liberty and 
order.' 

"We also sense that the most appropriate expression 
of our feeling of personal loss in the passing of one 
who has carried a burden on behalf of each one of us is 
citizen rededication to the ideals, strength and welfare 
of the Nation for which he worked so energetically and 
effectively." 



A NOVEMBER SHOWER sprinkles the campus, and the flag is seen at 
half-mast in honor of the late President Kennedy. 




r" 



77 




PROFESSOR J. A. WEBER is interviewed by John Lebeck, an agricultural 
journalism major, in the tractor laboratory. 



CONNIE RICHARDS, majoring in Home Economics, works 
on an assignment in clothing design. 





GLEN BROOM AND CAROLYN RILEY present the students' viewpoint 
of the College of Agriculture in a student-produced film. 



SENIOR STUDENTS in the College of Agriculture often use 
an analog computer in an advanced research study. 



7 7 •**???. ?••■•••**> 



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78 








THE MORROW PLOTS 

AMERICA'S OLDEST 
EXPERIMENT FIELD 

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Corn 



i 



THE WORLD-FAMOUS Morrow Plots, surrounded by campus buildings, is still a strong point of interest for visitors at 



Illinois. 



College of Agriculture Offers Variety 



The work of the College of Agriculture covers four 
areas — undergraduate and graduate teaching, research, 
extension education, and international programs. There 
are about 1,380 students in the College of Agriculture. 
About 950 of these are specializing in agriculture and 
430 are in home economics. These students have oppor- 
tunities to prepare for careers in many different areas 
of work. Those in home economics can select from home 
management, foods and nutrition, child development and 
family relations, institution management, textiles and cloth- 
ing, and home furnishings. Those in agriculture can choose 
from agricultural curriculum in economics, engineering, 
industries, and science. Other curricula are agronomy, 
animal science, dairy science, forestry, food technology, 
communication, and horticulture. Seventeen student clubs 
in agriculture or home economics, several judging teams, 
and other special groups provide students an opportun- 
ity to further their area of study. The statewide extension 
program of the College serves both rural and urban 
people. Also, the College has a vigorous international 
program. 



LOUIS B. HOWARD serves as Dean of 
the College of Agriculture. 




C* 



79 



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THE AVIATION STUDENT finds his work reaching into the 
sub-areas of aeronautical and mechanical engineering. 



LESLIE A. BRYAN organizes and directs the various activities 
correlated with the Institute of Aviation. 



Institute Adds Electronics Curriculum 



The Institute of Aviation, under the able direction of 
Leslie A. Bryan, has benefited more than forty divisions 
at the University of Illinois with the availability of airport 
facilities. With the aid of the Staff Air Transportation 
Service, staff members are taken to and from various 
extension centers throughout the state of Illinois. Research 
is conducted with the assistance of departments such as 
the College of Agriculture, the Department of Aero- 
nautical and Astronautical Engineering, the Psychology 
Department, Medicine and Commerce. 



The objective of the Institute, to perform educational 
public service and research functions, has been enhanced 
by the addition of an Aviation Electronics curriculum. This 
two-year curriculum prepares the student for a certificate 
of completion in electronic technology and an advanced 
F.C.C. Radio-Telephone license. 

The Institute is also fully approved by the Federal 
Aviation Agency to offer pre-flight, flight, and aircraft 
maintenance courses. Graduates can qualify for either 
a Professional or Private Pilot certificate. 



AIRPORT FACILITIES benefit more than forty 
divisions at the University of Illinois. 



THE SUDDEN AND RAPID advance of automation in all industries 
has created a heavy demand for electronic technicians. 





80 





THE DEAN of the College of Commerce and 
Business Administration is Dr. Paul Green. 



A FACULTY ADVISER is shown counseling 
a student on his program. 



College Emphasizes Fundamentals of Economics 



The College of Commerce and Business Administration, 
by training in the fundamentals of economics, attempts 
to develop in its students the abilities which are neces- 
sary for responsible positions in business and govern- 
ment. The factual contents of many of the courses are 
directly useful in specific vocations such as accounting, 
banking, selling, and teaching. 

Students must meet requirements in mathematics, sci- 
ence, literature, rhetoric, speech, language, and a so- 
cial science, and fulfill the general business education 



requirements, as well as specialize in one of the seven- 
teen fields of concentration offered by the College. In- 
struction is organized into six departments: Accountancy, 
Business Education, Economics, Marketing, Finance, and 
Industrial Administration, formerly divided into Business 
Law and Management. Students may enter combined 
programs that are in conjunction with various other col- 
leges. The two Bureaus of Economics and Business Re- 
search and of Business Management function as research 
and service divisions of the College. 



COMMERCE STUDENTS study computerized 
business games. 



STUDENTS OF COMMERCE learn to apply 
data processing to business. 







A STUDENT TEACHER applies special methods and techniques when 
working with a deaf child who is an exceptional student. 



ALONZO GRACE IS the Dean of the College of 
Education at the University of Illinois. 



Teacher Education Is All-University Function 



The College of Education at the University of Illinois 
offers undergraduates curricula for elementary education, 
for deaf and hard-of-hearing, educable mentally handi- 
capped, and industrial arts. Actually, education for those 
students interested in being teachers is an all-university 
function. This extensive program is under supervision of 
the Council on Teacher Education. The Council partici- 
pates in the formulation of policies and coordinates the 
administration of teacher education programs along with 
the University Senate. 



This year the new education building, which should 
consolidate many of the facilities of the department, was 
completed. This will be an asset to the College of Edu- 
cation. Students are offered training at both the under- 
graduate and graduate level in most of the major fields, 
as well as for educational jobs as counselor, librarian, 
supervisor, or superintendent. Careers in teaching now 
offer great opportunities because public education is a 
big business. Teacher shortage is common, so better 
conditions are available. 



STUDENTS EXPERIENCE A new type of lecture as they take notes from a closed-circuit television. 





EDUCATION STUDENTS WHO are preparing for student teaching get 
helpful advice from Dr. John McGill in counseling sessions. 



THE NEW EDUCATION Building will be an asset to the 
expanding Department of Education. 



MUCH PRELIMINARY PLANNING goes into the 
preparation for a science class. 





AN ADVANCED EDUCATION class works on courses of an 
academically higher level to meet their requirements. 





THE GROUP, shown atop the nuclear reactor, is 
working on a direct conversion of energy. 



A UNIQUE gear-testing machine is utilized 
primarily to obtain gear efficiencies. 



PROFESSOR R. S. SMITH assembles the Control Data 
G-20 which is used for on line data analysis. 







OEAN WILLIAM EVERITT holds the responsible position 
of Dean of the College of Engineering. 



THE ABOVE APPARATUS is used for the measurement 
of electron distribution. 



College of Engineering Shows Expansion 



A fifteenth-century engineer named Leonardo da Vinci 
once wrote, "Iron rusts from disuse. . . . even so does in- 
action sap the vigor of the mind." If da Vinci were to 
find himself suddenly on the engineering campus at the 
University of Illinois, he would see little rusting indeed, 
either of a mental or physical variety. On the contrary, 
the ceaseless activity and expansion of the Engineering 
College have resulted in a current building boom. For 
example, 1964 will see the completion of the first sec- 
tion of a new Coordinated Science Laboratory, the start 
of a new Materials Research Laboratory, and the be- 
ginnings of a new Civil Engineering Building. 

But more important than architectural growth is the 
active role of the College in education and research. 
In an era when the training of more engineers is a mat- 
ter of national concern, the College of Engineering is 
second in the nation in the number of bachelors', mas- 



ters', and doctoral degrees awarded. Furthermore, the 
College ranks third in the nation in research. 

Research and the accompanying excitement of experi- 
mental activity keep students aware of the constantly 
developing nature of the engineering field. But as en- 
gineer da Vinci would have been the first to point out 
(he was also a painter, sculptor and philosopher), en- 
gineering students should receive a broader education. 
To this end, a new program in the humanities and social 
sciences has been adopted by the College, requiring every 
engineering student to take at least eighteen hours in 
these fields. The College of Engineering is broadening 
and expanding in every respect — in its research activity, 
its physical plant, its educational program, and its pro- 
gram of cooperation with industry — in order to be able 
to give its students "the vigor of the mind" they will need 
to play a part in shaping the future. 



THE MODEL of the new Civil Engineering Building appears quite impressive. 




mimic uiKiricttiM ir w iuitirt 







Engineers in Rockford-Freeport take graduate courses; the Division 
conducts nearly 500 extramural classes each year. 



linois Extension Strives to Serve Adults 




Illinois Summer Youth Music "camps" brought 1,425 grade and high 
school musicians to campus for two weeks intensive training. 



Dean Stanley C. Robinson heads the Division 
of University Extension. 




The University, through the Division of University Ex- 
tension, meets its obligation to the people of Illinois 
by providing various educational services and benefits. 
It is through this program that the University fulfills its 
continuing educational responsibilities to adults through- 
out the state. 

Last year 36,220 adults were enrolled in formal edu- 
cational programs of the Division. In addition, hundreds 
of thousands of people throughout the state use the films 
that are distributed by the Audio-Visual Aids Service. 
Last year this service sent 79,000 shipments of educa- 
tional films to schools and school systems. 

Over 1 0,000 of the participants are enrolled in extra- 
mural, or off-campus, classes. Such classes may be ar- 
ranged when 1 5 or more persons show an interest in a 
subject. Only those courses listed in the regular official 
catalog of the University are offered. An additional 
2,500 people are enrolled in University of Illinois cor- 
respondence courses. 

The Music Extension department of the Division spon- 
sors the annual Illinois All-State Music Activity and the 
Illinois Summer Youth Music Camps. These programs were 
attended by nearly 4,000 last year. 

Dean Stanley C. Robinson of the Division of Univer- 
sity Extension has a well-equipped staff on the Urbana 
campus, and five regional representatives guide and as- 
sist the individuals and organizations who wish to take 
advantage of the services available to them through the 
Division. Over seven hundred members of the Univer- 
sity's academic departments assist the Division's faculty 
in its program of education. 

Undoubtedly, the Division provides a valuable service 
of which every citizen of Illinois can make use. 






Group Does Research 



The Institute of Government and Public Affairs, one 
of the University's main service organizations, undertakes 
research on problems concerning our local, state, and 
national governments. First it analyzes the developing 
problems which affect government administration and 
chooses particular problems for study. Usually the Insti- 
tute deals with problems that are potentially more criti- 
cal than they appear at the time. After the research 
has been completed, the information is placed in the 
hands of the proper officials. 

At the present time the Institute of Government and 
Public Affairs is conducting research on political party 
relations and the politics of higher education. 

One of the newest policies of the Institute is the legis- 
lative intern program which began last year. Under this 
program, graduate students from various universities work 
under the supervision of the Institute as legislative assist- 
ants in Springfield. 




Director G. Y. Steiner coordinates the activities of 
the Institute of Government and Public Affairs. 



College Aids Society 



The Jane Addams Graduate School of Social Work 
offers a two-year program of classroom and field in- 
struction that leads to the degree of Master of Social 
Work. Although this program is primarily a graduate 
professional curriculum, extension courses designed for 
employed social workers and a limited undergraduate 
sequence that may be elected as a minor by students in 
a number of departments are offered. 

The purpose of the School is to aid men and women 
to acquire knowledge and skill in interpersonal and inter- 
group relations, integrated understanding of the social 
and economic components of society, and the intellectual 
and emotional maturity requisite to the exercise of social 
statesmanship and leadership. The students are given a 
chance to apply their knowledge in specific situations 
by working under supervision in an agency and by using 
research methods of study. 

The curriculum is divided into four sequences, each 
of which must be completed by the candidate for the 
degree. The four sequences are Dynamics of Human De- 
velopment, Social Welfare Organization, Research, and 
Social Work Methods. An undergraduate sequence also 
includes the two-semester survey course for general orien- 
tation. This broad program equips the student for a wide 
variety of positions in any social agency in which he 
might choose to work. 



Dr. Mark P. Hale is the capable direcfor 
of the School of Social Work. 




87 



m\ 





DEAN ALLEN S. WELLER is the head of the Department of Fine and 
Applied Arts here at the University of Illinois. 



A STUDENT DISPLAYS handiwork, patience, and originality 
when working with pottery projects. 



STUDENTS IN THE School of Architecture work with 
scaled models in their projects. 




88 








THE LOUNGE AT Krannert Art Museum is a pleasant place to 
read, relax, and view the current paintings. 



STUDENT TEACHERS OBSERVE and help the children as they 
do their art projects in school. 



College Offers Appreciation of Art, Beauty 



The College of Fine and Applied Arts at the University 
of Illinois has various branches. One of these is the 
School of Music. In this department musicians are trained 
to be music therapists, performers, teachers, composers, 
administrators, and business personnel. The faculty en- 
courages students to develop their abilities. 



As a part of the College of Fine and Applied Arts, 
The Department of Architecture has close associations 
with professional work in various aspects of designs. 
There are lectures, exhibits, and the biennial Festival of 
Contemporary Arts. The Art Department offers courses 
for either careers or just personal enrichment. 



STUDENTS SPEND MANY hours practicing and preparing assignments in the music lab. 




r" 



89 





RITA WALPOLE gains practical experience by setting type 
in the Typography Laboratory for Journalism 204. 



SERVING AS DEAN of the College of Journalism 
and Communications is Theodore B. Peterson. 



College Stresses Communication 



Students who have completed two years of college 
work are offered an additional two years of professional 
study by the College of Journalism and Communications. 
A Bachelor's Degree may be earned in this way. 

The college offers education in three curricula. The 
Departments of Advertising offer preparation for stu- 
dents expecting to enter advertising agencies or an ad- 
vertising department of radio and television stations, 
newspapers, magazines, industrial organizations, or re- 
tail stores. The news editorial curriculum of this Depart- 
ment of Journalism is intended for students preparing 
for positions as editors, reporters, and writers for news- 
papers, magazines, or technical publications; for news 



work in broadcast media; and for positions in the field 
of community journalism. The Department of Radio and 
Television prepares students for general broadcasting 
work or for special fields, such as announcing, news, 
production, direction, sales, and writing. Instruction in 
this curriculum makes use of the radio and television 
facilities operated by station WILL on the campus. 

Students with appropriate interests may combine study 
in this college with study in other fields. Two combina- 
tion programs, home economics journalism and agricul- 
tural journalism, are offered. 

Also under the jurisdiction of the College is the Insti- 
tute of Communications Research. 



STUDENTS TAKING JOURNALISM 211 gain skill and experience by 
practicing their writing at the Newswriting Laboratory. 




91 





DEAN RUSSELL N. SULLIVAN administers the activities 

of the College of Law. 



MOOT COURT 1962-63 trophy is admired by U. of I. team: 

Harold Jensen, Champaign; 

Robert Adcock, Morris; 

and Thomas Cogh ill, Columbus, Ohio. 



College Trains for the Legal Profession 



Established in 1 896, the College of Law has the aim 
of training its students for the legal profession. It en- 
deavors to inspire in them a consciousness of highest 
traditions of the profession, along with a sound legal 
training. Over sixty different courses are offered in the 
curriculum. Each student is required to obtain a founda- 
tion in basic principles of the major branches of law, 
but also may elect courses in his field of special interest. 
Classes are usually conducted by the "case method" 
during the first two years of legal study. In the third 
year the student has a wide offering of seminars and 
"problem courses" where emphasis is given to solving 
of problems through research and preparation of legal 



documents rather than to the study of a collection of 
judicial decisions. 

A highlight of the year is the Frederick Green Moot 
Court Competition which pits teams of student advocates 
against one another in an appellate court case. In the 
1962-63 school year the U. of I. won first prize in Na- 
tional Moot Court Finals in New York City for the best 
brief entered in the national competition. This same Illi- 
nois team finished second in overall national competi- 
tion to the University of Colorado School of Law. The 
University of Illinois is the only school to have had teams 
win their way into these National Moot Court Finals for 
three consecutive years. 



THE COLLEGE OF LAW is housed in the modern, new Law Building, which contains classrooms and a library for law students. 





91 






■■■^■^■■H 





DEAN FRANCIS KOENIG is in charge 
of the Honors Program. 



DR. FREDERICK CROPP serves as Assistant Dean 
of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 





DR. GIBBON BUTLER, Associate Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences, is also an Assistant Professor of English. 



DR. MAX MATTESON, Assistant Dean of the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences, also serves the Zoology Department. 



KING W. BROADRICK, Assistant Dean of the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences, is an Associate Professor of Speech. 



ASSISTANT DEAN, Dr. Claude Viens, 
is a Professor of French. 





92 




DEAN PELTASON supervises the affairs of the 
largest college in the University. 



LAS STUDENTS closely observe the reactions 
of a chemical experiment. 



LAS Has the Largest Enrollment 



The College of LAS holds a high regard for student- 
faculty relations. The LAS Student Council was organized 
three years ago for the purpose of co-ordinating the 
many students and faculty, and functions as a service 
and advisory committee composed entirely of students 
for the benefit of the students of the college of LAS. 
Membership to the council is through petition and inter- 
views, and now includes thirty students. 

The College of LAS — with a total enrollment of over 
8,000 students; a large, distinguished faculty staff, among 
whom are Nobel Prize winners, authors, travelers, and 
renowned scholars; and 29 departments from anthro- 
pology to zoology — is the largest college in the Univer- 
sity. The Graduate College is the second largest. 




COMPREHENSION and listening ability are 
improved in University language labs. 



BOTANY LABS carry out interesting experiments described in previous lectures. 




93 



I 





ZANE B. CAROTHERS, Assistant Professor of Botany, 
observes the electron microscope. 



DEAN H. O. HALVORSON serves as director 
of the School of Life Sciences. 



The School of Life Sciences has Expanded 



The School of Life Sciences was established in 1958 
as a confederation of the five departments of biology- 
botany, entomology, microbiology, physiology, and zool- 
ogy. It now includes biophysics. Long-ranged plans were 
for three new buildings to provide the necessary equip- 
ment for the School of Life Sciences research. The first 
two, Burrill and Morrill Halls, were completed in 1959 
and 1963 respectively. 



With the new department came a development of many 
new curricula. New courses were established, including 
special seminars for superior juniors, and outstanding 
senior students were invited to work with faculty mem- 
bers in laboratory or field investigations. SOLS has also 
approved an undergraduate major in biology and the 
establishment of a Ph.D. program in biology. Another 
building is planned to house these programs. 



MORRILL HALL, newly completed Life Sciences Building, is employed for research in fields of botany, entomology, and zoology. 




mm 



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94 


85 





DR. HERBERT GOLDHOR serves as the Director of 
the Graduate School of Library Science. 



AUDIO-VISUAL AIDS supplement the instruction 
in the Library Science curriculum. 



Librarianship Offers Job Opportunities 



Librarianship is one of the fastest growing professions 
in our country at the present time — in the enlarged scope 
of activities, in the importance of this job, and in the 
number of people employed. There are job openings for 
several times the number of graduates available each 
year. This opportunity creates better salaries, favorable 
working conditions, and good career opportunities for 
graduating librarians. 



The Graduate School of Library Science on this campus 
is one of the oldest and one of the largest of the 35 
accredited library schools in the United States. It offers 
courses of study leading to the MS and PhD degrees, 
and has an extensive publications program, research, 
and extension offerings. New trends recognize the need 
for preparing persons for information storage and re- 
trieval by computers and other machines. 



LIBRARY SCIENCE STUDENTS are introduced to new trends in information storage and retrieval by computers. 





™ - v* 



'1* 





K. J. McCRISTAL serves as Dean of the College 
of Physical Education. 



CLASSES IN KARATE are now being offered to interested 
students in Physical Education. 



College Emphasizes Physical Fitness 



There are in the College of Physical Education, four 
academic departments (Departments of Health and Safe- 
ty Education, Physical Education for Men, Physical Edu- 
cation for Women, and Recreation and Municipal Park 
Administration). There are also two student services divi- 
sions (Rehabilitation and Intramural Activities). 



The broad range of programs in the College, offers 
student training in such areas as teaching, coaching, 
counseling, and directing recreation programs. Enroll- 
ment in the College is continuing to increase as more 
Americans realize the importance of keeping physically 
fit; therefore, demanding a greater number of teachers. 



BASKETBALL MAY BE taken by undergraduate women to satisfy 
their requirement in Physical Education. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS serve as hostesses for 
the College's Hospitality Day. 





96 




THE LABOR AND INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS Building provides 
spacious accommodations for the Institute. 



ILIR Training Leads to a Master's Degree 



MARTIN WAGNER SERVES as the director of the Institute 
of Labor and Industrial Relations. 



Teaching and training of candidates for a Master of 
Arts degree in Labor and Industrial Relations is only one 
of the Institute's functions. Under the guidance of an ex- 
cellent and experienced faculty, the Institute carries on a 
program which includes teaching and training students, 
varied research, and a comprehensive extension program. 

Graduate instructions are offered in fields of trade 
union and management organization, process and struc- 
ture of collective bargaining, personnel administration, 
and employee relations. Students also have opportunities 
to participate in research experiments conducted by the 
faculty. To keep up with them and to encourage a fresh 
viewpoint, well known scholars, labor and business ex- 
ecutives, and government officials are invited to the cam- 
pus for ILIR classes, seminars, and conferences. Students 
also are encouraged to get a first hand look at industrial 
relations in practice. Many visits to industrial plants, union 
meetings and conferences, and arbitration sessions are 
scheduled every year for the students. From these ac- 
tivities comes the material to which theories, concepts, 
and techniques of the instruction program are applied. 




97 






\Jt 




DR. R. P. RINK, veterinary physiologist, runs a research project 
on the effect of exercise on hardening of the arteries. 



DR. CARL BRANDLY is dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine 
and director of the Center for Zoonoses Research. 



College Centers On Teaching And Research 



Since establishment in 1944, the interests and major 
activities of the College of Veterinary Medicine of the 
University of Illinois have been centered on teaching, 
public service and research. Mainly, veterinary medical 
extension teaching is conducted in rural communities but 
it also reaches into the urban areas. There are people 
who take advantage of the services which incorporate 
the important functions of disease detection, diagnosis 



and control. Research toward better procedures for 
overcoming the increasing hazards of disease is an im- 
portant function and duty of the college. 

A student in veterinary medicine devotes his first two 
years to basic scientific subjects. The third year represents 
the bridge between fundamental and applied work; the 
fourth year is comprised of laboratory practice. Many 
veterinarians go on with graduate work. 



DR. ELWOOD REBER, and his co-worker. Dr. Ramchandra 
Reddy, study various diet forms. 



DR. J. C. EAGELMAN explains the art of delivering calves 
to veterinary medical student, Robert Dygert. 








98 




THE GRADUATE COLLEGE staff fulfills the administrative 
duties for one of the University's largest colleges. 



Graduate College Stresses Research Activity 



The increase in graduate enrollments throughout our 
nation is one of the most striking educational develop- 
ments of this decade. This increase can be attributed in 
part to the phenomenal growth of science and technol- 
ogy in the space age, an age which both requires and 
provides for more young people dedicated to the explora- 
tion of knowledge. And, in part, this enrollment increase 
reflects the population explosion taking place in our 
country. A new chapter in the history of American higher 
education represents a development of both quality and 
quantity: The nation's graduate colleges are charged 
with a training of vast numbers of research scientists as 
well as scholars in the social sciences, the arts, and the 
humanities whose thoughtful inquiry can add to the prog- 
ress of man in the space age. 

At the Urbana campus of the University of Illinois 
graduate instruction for 8,000 students is offered in over 
one hundred fields of learning. A distinguished graduate 
faculty of more than 1,200 leads the quality of instruc- 
tion and research guidance which will prepare these stu- 
dents for a future leadership in areas of research and 
scholarly activity. At present the University of Illinois 
Graduate College is ranked as third in the nation for 
the number of doctoral degrees awarded. 



DEAN HERBERT CARTER serves as the Director 
of the Graduate College. 




99 








MARY HARRISON serves as 
residence hall counselor. 



MARY LOISE FILBEY serves as assistant 
to the Dean of Women. 



KATHRYN LENIHAN is the Dean 
of Panhellenic Women. 



Dean of Women 



LORENE SKORNIA assists 
in planning social events 
for all organized houses. 



EUNICE DOWSE is the Dean of Residence 
Halls and Staff Training. 



HELEN ARLENE HAWKINS serves as assistant 
to the Dean of Women. 









BETTY HEMBROUGH acts as 
the research assistant. 



JEAN HILL serves as Assistant 
Dean of Independent Women. 



DEAN OF WOMEN Miriam Sheldon and her staff 
supervise undergraduate women. 






ROBERT H. EWALT, Assistant Dean of Men, 
is concerned with all fraternity men. 



JAMES W. TAYLOR serves as 
Assistant Dean of Men. 



Dean of Men 



CARL W. KNOX fulfills the time-consuming 
position of Dean of Men. 



GAYLORD F. HATCH is in charge of new 
students and lllini Guides. 






KARL F. IJAMS serves 
as advisor to MIA. 






WITH AN ENROLLMENT of 29,471, Illinois ranks as 
the seventh largest university in the nation. 



ENROLLED IN URBANA undergraduate colleges 
are 12,897 men and 6,377 women. 



University Enrollment Hits A New High 



CHARLES W. SANFORD is the capable Dean 
of Admissions and Records. 




The University of Illinois, with a full-time enrollment of 
29,471, is the seventh largest university in the nation, 
according to a recent survey. The survey was made by 
Garland G. Parker, a registrar and central admissions 
officer at the University of Cincinnati. The other nine 
largest universities in full-time enrollment are the Univer- 
sity of California, 62,240; State University of New York, 
52,893; City University of New York, 40,580; Minnesota, 
35,112; Wisconsin, 30,868; Ohio University, 29,496; 
Michigan State, 26,170; Texas, 25,118; and Indiana, 
23,679. 

Enrolled in Urbana undergraduate colleges are 1 2,897 
men and 6,377 women. This establishes the men to 
women ratio of 2.02 to 1. Once again the College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences with 690 more students than 
last year had the greatest numerical increase, followed 
second by the Graduate College with 617 more and the 
College of Law with an increase of 90. The Chicago 
Undergraduate Division enrolled a total of 5,169 stu- 
dents for an increase of 572 students or 12.44 per cent. 
Combined totals for the Urbana and Chicago Under- 
graduate Divisions show 30,780 students on the two 
campuses. 



102 




Paul J. Magelli, Assistant to the Dean; Dean Edward E. Stafford, Associate Dean; Dean Fred H. Turner, Director 
Robert A. Schuiteman, V. James Hampton, Assistant Dean; John R. Griffin, Assistant Dean 



Office Coordinates Student Life 



The Office of the Dean of Students was established by 
the Board of Trustees of the University in 1943 to institute 
administrative coordination for a number of the inde- 
pendent offices, units, and functions devoted to the vari- 
ous phases of service to students and student life and 
activities. The basic intent was to make an effort for these 
officers and units to provide for students an atmosphere 
and environment most favorable for success in academic 
affairs but also with a satisfactory and well-rounded col- 
legiate activities program. 

At present, the offices and functions in the Dean of 
Students organization include the Deans of Men and 
Women and their Assistants, Student Employment, Co- 
ordinating Placement, Security, Student Aid, Student Ac- 
tivities, Housing, Orientation Programs, Foreign Student 
Affairs and committees and boards of control. 

The majority of these offices are in the new Student 
Services Building at 610 East John Street. This provides 
centralization and convenience for students which did not 
exist when the offices were scattered over the campus in 
six buildings. An information desk is available in the 
Lobby of the Student Services Building. 



FRED H. TURNER, Dean of Students, helps to solve 
the various problems which confront students. 




103 



BHHHI 




ILLINI ON CAMPUS for Ihe 1963 lllini Club OflRcers' Workshop on Homecoming Weekend 
are greeted by Gene Vance, executive diiector of the Alumni Association. 



The Alumni Association 



THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION presents a life membership 
to each valedictorian of the University. 




The Alumni Association, founded in 1873, provides a 
means to continue campus-ties of the past and an oppor- 
tunity for service to the University of the future. 

One of the instruments for the Association's work is 
the lllini Club. Currently there are about 85 clubs in 
Illinois, across the nation, and in foreign countries. Typi- 
cally, they meet once or twice a year, have a University- 
oriented program in the form of a film or talk by a 
visitor from the campus, and provide a few hours of 
lllini socializing. Alumni in groups large or small are 
invited to form clubs. Ten signatures are required for a 
charter. A workshop for club officers is held on a foot- 
ball Saturday each fall, and the Association will give 
any other service to organize and maintain a club. 

Members of the Association are able to keep in touch 
with their campus and other alumni through the Illinois 
Alumni News, a 16-page newspaper mailed eight times 
a year. As one Association service to the alumni, non- 
members are sent an eight-page version of the paper 
two times each year, as long as they keep their ad- 
dresses current in Alumni Association files. 




TOP ROW: Roger B. Pogue, Raymond Epstein, Vernon L. Heath, Stewart 
D. Owen, Donald R. Grimes, Hjalmar Johnson, vice president; William 
O. Heath, Herbert O. Farber, treasurer; William A. Marsteller, Harry 



F. Glair, Richard J. Hill BOTTOM ROW: David D. Henry, Joseph Ator, 
Kenney E. Williamson, Joseph B. Campbell, Amos H. Watts, Victor 
Collin , Chicago representative NOT IN PANEL: J. G. Thomas, president 



Foundation Gives Many Scholarships 



The University of Illinois Foundation was chartered in 
1935 to encourage and to receive gifts to the University. 
The annual fund raising campaign entails such procedures 
as making three to four yearly mailings to every graduate, 
personal contact by members, and making calls for city 
telephone campaigns. More than two hundred members 
from coast to coast aid with fund programs in their areas 
and also give gifts of their own. The members meet an- 
nually to elect the Foundation's Board of Directors. This 
Board, with the aid of University officials, allocates funds 
to various projects. 

The amount of funds received has risen from half a 
million dollars to one million dollars over the short period 
of one year. Money is distributed among several projects 
which currently include a Faculty Center, the Rehabilitation 
Center, scholarships, fellowships, loan funds, grants-in-aid, 
Library collections, art acquisition, research funds, and the 
President's Fund to assist needy students and faculty. The 
Foundation distributed nearly one-half of its total funds 
for scholarship awards and grants in 1963. 



THE PRESIDENT of the University of Illinois Foundation 
is Mr. J. G. Thomas of Champaign. 




105 



-...■.•-..,■,■... 





Otto Kerner, Governor of the State of Illinois, acts as 
one of the ex-officio members on the Board of Trustees. 



Mr. Ray Page fills the time-consuming job of State 
Superintendent of Schools. 



Provost Lyle Lanier supervises activ- 
ities and programs of the colleges. 



Anthony Janata serves on the Board of Trustees 
in the capacity of secretary. 



Herbert Farber holds the position of 
Comptroller of the University. 






J0&* ^~***> 




106 




MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO: Otto Kerner, Governor of Illinois; Ray Page, 
Superintendent of Public Instruction ELECTED MEMBERS: Howard 
Clement, Harold Pogue, Irving Dilliard, Mrs. Frances Watkins, Kenney 



Williamson, Earl Hughes, Wayne Johnston, Timothy Swain OFFICERS 
OF THE BOARD: Howard Clement, President; Anthony Janata, Secre- 
tary; Herbert Farber, Comptroller; R. R. Manchester, Treasurer. 



UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



The University of Illinois, as a State University, is sub- 
ject to the control of the Illinois General Assembly. The 
General Assembly, subject to the limitations of the State 
Constitution and to self-imposed restraints as are essen- 
tial to the maintenance of a free and distinguished Uni- 
versity, has authority to change the laws pertaining to 
the University and power to appropriate funds to main- 
tain and extend the University. 

Within the limits of authority fixed by the Illinois Con- 
stitution and laws, the Board of Trustees has final au- 
thority over the University. For the proper use of funds 
appropriated by the General Assembly and for the ad- 
ministration of the University, the Board is responsible 
to the people of Illinois, by whom its nine members are 
elected to six year terms. 

In acting on matters having to do with educational 
policies and organization of the University, the Board 
relies on the advice of the University Senates and the 
University Statutes. The Board reserves the power to ini- 
tiate and then make changes in the University Statutes 
with the advice of the University Senates. 

In acting on matters concerning the administrative or- 
ganization, powers, and responsibilities of the University 
officers, the Board of Trustees acts on the advice of the 
President of the University, to whom they delegate au- 
thority to promulgate regulations and rules. 



President of the University of Illinois, David D. Henry 
supervises various academic and social organizations. 





107 



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PRESIDENT HENRY SPENDS a relaxful moment chatting 
with students at the New Year Convocation. 



DR. AND MRS. HENRY entertain many campus 
guests at their home on Florida Avenue. 



MANY SPECTATORS enjoyed President Henry's speech at the 
Congress Circle dedication in Chicago, Illinois. 



PROVOST LYLE H. LANIER, Mark Van Doren, and President 
David D. Henry take a break from official activity. 





108 



« 



DR. HENRY, in his role of President of the University of Illinois, conducts 
much of his business from his office in the Administration Building. 



President David Dodds Henry 

Doctor David Dodds Henry, distinguished President of 
the University of Illinois since September of 1955, is noted 
as a scholar with wide and varied experience. He re- 
ceived his Bachelor's, Master's, and Doctor of Philosophy 
degrees from Pennsylvania State University. At that time 
his early appointments included director of the School of 
Liberal Arts at Battle Creek College, assistant superin- 
tendent of higher education at the Michigan State De- 
partment of Public Instruction and executive vice president 
of Wayne University in Detroit. In 1945 he was elected 
president of Wayne until 1952 when he became executive 
vice-chancellor of New York University. He left New York 
when he accepted his appointment with the University of 
Illinois. 

Dr. Henry has been quite active in national educational 
organizations such as the President's Committee on Edu- 
cation Beyond the High School, American Council on 
Education and Joint Committee of Educational Television. 
His outstanding work has been recognized and rewarded, 
for President Henry is a member of the Electoral College 
of the Hall of Fame for Great Americans and holds hon- 
orary degrees from twelve institutions. 



MISS JUDY SCHLIEPER, Miss Illinois and Navy Sponsor, 
presents Mrs. Henry with a corsage. 




109 



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110 




ACTIVITIES 



MORTAR BOARD 



Jane Schooley, President 



Jane Bodman 
Betty Borling 
Judith Cavanaugh 
Patricia Clickener 
Sandra Ervin 
Susan Gilbert 
Phyllis Glienke 
Trudy Haffron 
Leila Hucko 
Carol Jersey 



Jeri Martin 
Judy Pickerill 
Gail Porter 
Marilyn Sagett 
Sue Seegren 
Ruth Spaeth 
Jean Ulrich 
Rebecca Welch 
Judith Winget 



MA-WAN-DA 



William Edwards, President 



Samuel Aronson 
John Beecher 
Allen Carius 
Clifford Dammers 
Richard Deller 
William Flood 
David Fishburn 
Joseph Foutch 
John Gwinn 
Dennis Gorman 
Rolland Littlewood 



Morgan Lynge 
Thomas McCollum 
Frank Noble 
Clarence Redmon 
Ronald Schutz 
Myron Taliaferro 
George Taubeneck 
Daniel Taylor 
Michael Werner 
Jerry Weygandt 



112 






SHORTER BOARD 



Judith Pearse, President 

Barbara Ahrling 
Joy Bartsch 
Lucy Bierbrauer 
Susan Burke 
Paulette Condos 
Janice Defenbaugh 
Carole DeLuca 
Diana Dufourd 
Jean Dunphy 
Joan Etnyre 
Carla Ginze 
Carole Holmes 
Frances Israelstam 
Susan Jenny 
Joan LaFlamme 



Carolyn Lemen 
Deanna Lipp 
Marilyn Magnus 
Nancy Nelmes 
Fern Nelson 
Terrilyn Phillips 
Katharine Pilcher 
Pamela Pollard 
Shelley Raudabaugh 
Rose Marie Reasor 
Anita Schlier 
Virginia Taylor 
Janet Trutter 
Jeannie Wilson 
Martha Zeissler 



WA-NA-SEE 

Clarence Redman, President 

Mark Barmann 
Ronald Brandow 
Darwin Buitta 
John Clickener 
Richard Deller 
Roland Dukes 
William Edwards 
Joseph Fleming, Jr. 
Alan Greenberg 
John Gwinn 
Darrell Hartweg 
Owen Hein 
Bruce Jensen 



David Levin 
James Mansfield 
William McDevitt 
George Morvis 
Frank Noble 
Jerry Renner 
James Shunk 
Herbert Singer 
Melvin Stark 
Myron Taliaferro, Jr. 
Lawrence Weller 
Robert Zakes 
Kenneth Zimmermen 



r 



113 






iri 



TORCH 



Mary Steimel, President 



Patricia Barylske 
Patricia Bauer 
Mary Bowman 
Dee Ann Carter 
Gretchen Cornwell 
Barbara Eichin 
Karen Evans 
Janice Feaster 
Carol Fenner 
Ann Fockler 
Judith French 
Karen Fry 
Carol Geppinger 
Martha Glennon 
Julie Heiple 
Nancy Hamm 
Barbara Homer 



Carol Ingersoll 
Donna Jacoby 
Joanne Keltner 
Nina Lipinsky 
Eleanor Lincoln 
Nan Lundberg 
Margaret Manning 
Judith McCarron 
Sarajane McWilliams 
Marie Miller 
Sallie Ann Pagels 
Maureen Patterson 
Jennie Petrarca 
Jane Phillips 
Nancy Phillips 
Linda Kay Pritchett 



Mary Read 
Linda Kay Rigor 
Eleanor Saunders 
Susan Sekera 
Kathleen Sheahan 
Ellyn Sistrunk 
Virginia Studer 
Marilyn Swartz 
Marcia Swengel 
Janet Tucker 
Marjorie Vaninger 
Gail Veasman 
Janet Vespa 
Frances Voris 
Erana Weiss 
Barbara Whiteside 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 



John Gwinn, President 



Larry Bear 
David Becker 
Ronald Brandow 
Allen Carius 
David Downey 
Roland Dukes 
Michael Dundy 
Daniel Figert 
Michael Fox 
Dennis Gorman 
Donald Gubser 
Darrell Hartweg 
Joseph Hasman 
Owen Hein 
Harold Holmes 
John Jacoby 



Francis Jahn 
John Johnson 
Charles Kerchner 
Ronald Link 
Roland Littlewood 
Dale Mueller 
Andrew Neureuther 
Elliot Peskind 
Gregory Read 
Clarence Redman 
George Redmon 
Steven Sample 
Daniel Taylor 
Gary Young 
Kenneth Zimmerman 



Faculty Members 
Robert Crane 
Harold Hannah 
J. Thomas Hastings 
Rev. James Hine 
Carl Knox 
Francis Koenig 
Lyle Lanier 
Douglas Mills 
J. Fred Miller 
President David D. 
Edward Nestingen 
Paul Shaffer 
Fred Turner 
Karl Wallace 
Allen Weller 



Henry 



14 



SACHEM 



Jon David Epstein, President 



David Becker 
Allen Bennett 
John Brahana 
Robert Breidert 
Talbot Brody 
Richard Budde 
Richard Callaghan 
Zane Cohn 
Joseph Dipiazza 
George Donnelly 
William Elder 
Larry Fears 
Michael Fox 
Alan Friedman 



Joseph Goleash 
Thomas Good 
Gary Grad 
Jeffrey Gurvitz 
Dennis Hackett 
Theodore Harvey 
Trenton Jackson 
Victor Kamber 
George Krock 
Richard Lally 
Larry Lincoln 
Robert Linn 
Donald Munson 



William Northlich 
Robert Nutt 
Robert Pearson 
Elliot Peskind 
Richard Prince 
Bogie Redmon 
William Roy 
David Russell 
Gerald Schoonhoven 
Thomas Singley 
Edward Stanford 
Duane Thoren 
Harold Wineland 



BRONZE TABLET 



Kenneth Anderson 
Larry Bender 
Allan Brockstein 
Sally Broughton 
Laurel Cappa 
Duane Carlson 
Bernard Casey 
Robert Cattoir 
Carole Clark 
William Cole 
Janice Corum 
Willard DeFilipps 
Richard Deller 
Kirby Dixon 
Edward Dornseif 
David Earls 
Graham Engleman 
Gary Fierstien 
Dale Fogle 
Thomas Ford 
Barry Friedman 
Robert Gaines 
Ronald Gross 
Frank Grosshans 
Carol Grote 
Edith Hanson 
Robert Hart 



James Herner 
Robert Hetrick 
Ronald Heuer 
Alan Hoffman 
Ralph Hoffman 
Patricia Hostetter 
Ronnie Hoyt 
Janet Irick 
Thomas Jewett 
John Kessler 
Allen Kozinski 
Lois Kramer 
Lynne Krawitz 
Thomas Kueck 
Lorinne Lane 
Ronald Langacker 
Penny Linford 
Clint Magill 
Philip Martin 
William McNeiland 
Dale Meredith 
Marcia Messman 
Joseph Miles 
Jean Mitchell 
Marcia Murphy 
Jane Myrick 
Andrew Neureuther 



John Nonneman 
Alan Olschwang 
Joanne Paulsen 
Michael Pleck 
Joseph Porter 
Ira Pritzker 
Robert Reber 
Michael Rogers 
David Schaeffer 
Terry Schlade 
Jerry Seiler 
Susan Skoff 
Kenneth Solomon 
Stuart Steinberg 
Charles Stoll 
Roger Stromsta 
Linda Turner 
Zalman Usiskin 
Kenneth Viste, Jr. 
Janet Wales 
Kathleen Waltz 
Barry Werner 
Susan Whaley 
Alan Whitman 
Ronald Witek 
Wesley Wooley, Jr. 



r - 



115 












DENNIS GORMAN 
President, Interfraternity Council 



JERRY GLASHAGEL 
President, YMCA 



DEANNA LIPP 

President, Women's Independent 

Students Association 



WHO'S WHO on Campus 



WILLIAM WEINTRAUB 
Director, lllini Union 



MICHAEL WERNER 
Director, lllini Union 



JOAN ETNYRE 
Director, lllini Union 






Photos by lllini Studio 



116 






JANIS HENKLE 

Associate Business Manager, 

Daily lllini 



PHILLIP KARAFOTAS 
Swimming Captain 



NICK ARONSON 
Director, lllini Union 



WHO'S WHO on Campus 



JAMES WILSON 
Director, lllini Union 





GEORGE GALLA 
Baseball Captain 




117 






./.■'..■'<'.':■■ 









ROGER EBERT 
Editor, Daily Mini 



MORGAN LYNGE 
President, Men's Glee Club 



MELVIN STARK 

Administrative Vice President, 

Interfraternity Council 



WHO'S WHO on Campus 



ROSE MARIE REASOR 
President, lllini Union 



SANDRA ERVIN 
Associate Editor, lllio 



RANDALL SPITZER 

President, Men's Residence 

Halls Association 






Photos by lllini Studio 



118 






GREGORY READ 

External Vice President, 

Interfraternity Council 



PAUL HENDREN 
Business Manager, lllio 



WILLIAM FLOOD 

Senior Manager, 

Star Course 



WHO'S WHO on Campus 



MARY READ 
President, YWCA 



JERI MARTIN 
President, University Theatre 



JOHN KEEFE 
News Editor, Daily lllini 




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119 






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SUE SEEGREN 
Director, lllini Union 



DAVID REED 
Executive Editor, Daily lllini 



JOSEPH FOUTCH 
Editor, lllio 



WHO'S WHO on Campus 



JERRY NELSON 
Associate Editor, lllio 




JOE FLEMING 
Station Manager, WPGU 




DANIEL TAYLOR 
President, Student Senate 



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Photos by lllini Studio 



120 






MICHAEL DUNDY 
Chairman, Armed Forces Council 



ALLEN CARIUS 
Track Captain 



ANTHONY BURBA 
Photo Editor, IPC 



WHO'S WHO on Campus 



RICHARD DELLER 
Football Co-Captain 

\ 



WILLIAM EDWARDS 
Basketball Captain 



JOSEPH GOLEASH 

Executive Vice President, 

Student Senate 









121 












NANCY NELMES 
President, Women's Glee Club 



DAVID FISHBURN 

President, Men's 

Independent Association 



LYNN SNYDER 

Executive Vice President, 

Interfraternity Council 



WHO'S WHO on Campus 



SUSAN JENNY 
Vice President, Panhellenic Council 

"ZHOU. '• 5 5 




KATHERINE HLAVACEK 
Head Cheerleader 




GREGORY TAUBENECK 
Senior Manager, Star Course 







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Photos by lllini Studio 



122 






man 




JOY BARTSCH 
Assistant Business Manger, lllio 





TRUDY HAFFRON 
President, Panhellenic Council 



BARBARA BARACKMAN 
Director, Campus Chest 



WHO'S WHO ON CAMPUS 



ZANE COHN 

Legislative Vice President, 

Student Senate 



ROBERT LINN 
Business Manager, Daily lllini 



MYRON TALIAFERRO 
Football Co-Captain 






123 






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EARL FINDER, director 



ROSE MARIE REASOR, IUSA president 



Union Enlivens University Life with a Broad, Highly Varied Program 



The lllini Union functions as the community center for 
the University, providing services and activities for all 
members of the University family. Every year thousands of 
students, faculty members, administrators, alumni, and 
guests employ the facilities offered by the Union. More 
than just a building, the lllini Union is also an organiza- 
tion and a program. Its modern facilities and many pro- 
grams are a well-considered plan enlivening the 
community life of the University. 

Through its boards, committees, and staffs, the lllini 
Union sponsors a wide spectrum of events, varying from 
cultural, to social and recreational activities. By providing 
such a broad program, the Union attempts to make free- 
time activity, especially for students, an important con- 
tribution to the academic life of the University. The Union 



THE HUGE UNION complex provides facilities and services for 
all members of the campus community. 



presents more activities for students than any other 
organization on campus. 

In every one of its programs, the Union encourages 
development of cultural, social, and leadership capacities. 
It gives the student a maximum opportunity for self- 
realization by teaching him to work alone and with 
others. He can improve his social competency and 
effectiveness in group activities. 

The lllini Union serves as a unifying force in the life 
of the University, cultivating enduring regard for and 
loyalty to the University. With its new addition recently 
completed, the Union can serve with even more efficiency 
the ever-expanding campus. Because of the new building 
and many facilities and activities, it is no wonder that 
lllini point to the Union with pride. 




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PROGRAM BOARD — TOP ROW: Professor Robert Black, faculty ad- 
viser; Richard Murphy, IF; Thomas Tierney, department head; Henry 
Slotnick, MRH; Thomas Good, department head; Jon Epstein, depart- 
ment head; Jeffrey Gurvitz, MIA BOTTOM ROW: Susan Rigdon, WISA; 
Jo Naretto, staff adviser; Nancy Hamm, department head; Anita 



Schlier, Panhel; Nick Aronson, chairman of the board; Taffy Eddy, 
secretary; Diane Swenson, department head; Carol Geppinger, de- 
partment head; Marion Bloemer, department head; Frances Voris, 
department head 



Board Necessary to Govern Union 



The lllini Union Board defines the policies for and 
controls the organization and administration of those 
student activities, programs, and services which concern 
the whole University. It also gives advice to the Director 
of the lllini Union on matters concerning the management 
and operation of the Union and its auxiliary enterprises. 
It is composed of student directors and faculty members 
who, by working on the Board, develop skills in human 
relations and leadership. Thus it is a vital part of the 
Union's operations. 




BUILDING STAFF — TOP ROW: John Carroll, Robert McNabb, Joseph 
Dean, Kermit Clark, Arthur Sawyer BOTTOM ROW: Alice Hurt, Earleen 
Crannell, Earl Finder, Marjorie Arkwright, Charles Wertz 



PROGRAM STAFF— TOP ROW: John Carroll, Kenneth Gunji BOTTOM 
ROW: Jo Naretto, Barbara Reid, Penelope Wheeler 




UNION BOARD: Professor Frederick Cropp, Nick Aronson, Sue See- 
gren, James Wilson, John Carroll, Janet Swearingen, Rose Marie 
Reasor, Professor Paul Egbert, Michael Werner, Lorraine Trebilcock, 
James Vermette, William Weintraub, Joan Etnyre 




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NICK ARONSON, executive vice president 



JOAN ETNYRE, external vice president 



WILLIAM WEINTRAUB, internal vice president 



lllini Union "Chain of Command" Administers Programs and Events 



Each person, from the directors to the committeemen, 
develops the quality of effective leadership at the lllini 
Union. Each Union member can accomplish this by carry- 
ing out his responsibilities in the lllini Union activities, 
where everyone has specific duties. 

The directors formulate policies, make budget studies, 
and do long-range planning. The department heads, who 
direct the designated group of events and programs that 
are sponsored by the lllini Union, are responsible to the 



directors. Each program committee is headed by a major 
chairman. The major chairmen are responsible for plan- 
ning and assigning the work of their specific programs. 
Each major chairman has a group of committee chairmen, 
who work with each facet of the program. The committee 
members are assigned to the chairmen, to complete all 
the details necessary to execute successfully a program 
or special event. Thus one can see that all work as a 
team to institute the Union programs. 



JAMES WILSON, financial director 



SUE SEEGREN, director-at-large 



MICHAEL WERNER, director-at-large 






126 





PERSONNEL TRAINING COMMITTEE: Barbara Grierson, arrangements; 
Clark Bernard, major chairman; Karen Kalemanoff, administrative 
assistant; George Wood, conferences 



THOMAS GOOD, department head 



Personnel Department Supervises the Seven Hundred 

Students in IUSA 



Personnel Recruitment is a committee responsible for 
finding members for lllini Union Activities committees 
as well as locating positions for the over seven hundred 
students in IUSA. Its biggest yearly function is Activity 
Day, held every September. Besides this main activity 
drive, which features lllini Union committees, along with 
various campus organizations, many Union activities open 
petitioning throughout the year. 

The lllini Union has a Training Committee that holds 



frequent conferences. Its goal is to give the members 
insight into the workings of the Union activities. 

The publication of IUSA is called the "Blue Dial." Its 
staff writes articles on the activities of student personnel 
and the work of the various IUSA committees. Also, there 
are articles stressing the requirements of successful com- 
mittee activity, and giving helpful leadership hints. An 
attempt is made to enable students to see the relation 
of IUSA to the campus as a whole. 



PERSONNEL RECRUITMENT COMMITTEE: William Keroff, co- 
ordinations; Diane Meyer, major chairman NOT IN PANEL: 
Jacqueline Warner, secretariat 



BLUE DIAL: Virginia Lansford, copy; Judith Keith, major chairman; 
Sallie Pagels, copy 





127 







HOMECOMING — TOP ROW: William Moore, house decorations; 
Thomas McCollum, queen contest; Victor Kamber, publicity; Thomas 
Tierney, department head; Edward Vogelsinger, parade BOTTOM 
ROW: Pamela Wooding, badge sales; Ronald Gayer, major chairman; 
Mary Stobbs, administrative assistant; Valerie Sedgwick, special ar- 
rangements 



MOTHER'S DAY — TOP ROW: Thomas Good, programs; Donald Mun- 
son, major chairman; John Querfeld, physical plant BOTTOM ROW: 
Mary Beth Bartulis, administrative assistant; Sharon Dittman, publicity; 
Carol Geppinger, queens chairman NOT IN PANEL: Betsy Baldwin, 
afternoon program 




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FINE ARTS — TOP ROW: Gary Carlson, publicity; William Collins, art 
gallery BOTTOM ROW: Alice Larson, programs; Lois Summers, display 
case; Jerilyn Hoffman, administrative assistant; Lenice Colangelo, 
major chairman 



Union Plans Cultural Programs 

The Union Fine Arts Committee encourages an appreci- 
ation of art. The Committee plans gallery displays and 
makes preparations for the Graduate Oils Contest. 

An interesting Union committee is Music Hours, which 
has four divisions: daily programs, special programs, a 
record lending library, and the University Jazz Band. The 
Music Hours Committee trys to provide a variety of musical 
experience for the campus. 

The duties of the Mother's Day and Homecoming com- 
mittees are to plan special events. The campus derives 
pleasure from the efforts of the cultural committees. 






MUSIC HOURS: Joseph Scafe, Jazz Band; Diane Bedal, major chair- 
man; Kenneth Asch, record purchasing; Peter Dyhr, daily programs 



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CAROL GEPPINGER, department head 



SPRING EVENT — TOP ROW: James Wormley, coordinator; Nick 
Brown, publicity; Gene Tattini, physical arrangements; Starr Braver- 
man, MEBOC BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Risser, publicity; Victor Kamber, 
major chairman; Susan Sekera, administrative assistant NOT IN PANEL: 
Nancy Lazar, programs; Judith Oppenheimer, concessions; Kenneth 
Smith, safety; Mary Ann Harrison, safety 



Recreational Programs Are Creative and Wide in Scope of Activities 




BLOCK 1 — TOP ROW: Scott Mitchell, west capes; Johnnie Johnson, at- 
tendance; Gus Baker, stunt design; Walter Laske, east distribution; 
George Courier, east capes; Janice Sommer, instruction cards; David 
Berg, west distribution BOTTOM ROW: Susan Schiff, instruction cards; 
Lenice Colangelo, administrative assistant; William Weintraub, major 
chairman; Carol Geppinger, department head; Pamela Archer, publicity; 
Mary Scott, stunt design 



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JAZZ-U-LIKE-IT — TOP ROW: Duncan Stewart, business manager; Ron- 
ald Moyer, arrangements BOTTOM ROW: Robert Norwood, special 
events; Craig Wyatt, major chairman; Victoria Snyder, publicity 



DANCES — TOP ROW: Donald Munson, Tavern Hops; John Querfeld, 
major chairman; David Casasent BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Stearn, decora- 
tions; Judith Santschi, administrative assistant; Carol Flatness, bids; 
Lois Linley, dance lessons NOT IN PANEL: Philip Meagher, publicity 




GAMES AND TOURNAMENTS— TOP ROW: Richard Leeds, table tennis 
and games; Richard Reisman, billiards; Gerald Drury, major chairman 
BOTTOM ROW: Joyce Witt, publicity; Kathleen Casteel, bridge; Paul 
Stevens, bowling NOT IN PANEL: Frederick Wurtzel, billiatds 




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DIANE SWENSON, department head 




Model UN Is Under Auspices of 
International Department I 

International Week and Model United Nations are two 
activities which strive to promote cooperation amongst 
all students, American and foreign alike. 

"Mr. Tambo," a little man whose name means "To- 
gether All May Be One," is a symbol for annual Inter- 
national Week. Eta Phi Eta, The I Hi mi Union, and the 
Association of International Students sponsor the week. 

The Model United Nations has two specific purposes: 
to give students the chance to learn about the United 
Nation's functions and organizations, besides providing 
foreign and American students an opportunity to become 
acquainted with each other and their countries. 

Delegations are formed that consist of foreign and 
American students which represent the foreign student's 
country. These delegations formulate resolutions and 
present them at meetings held during second semester. 
The resolutions are sent to the General Assembly which 
is held a few weeks later. The procedure is similar to the 
real UN; the discussed resolutions are concerned with 
present day world problems. 



MODEL UNITED NATIONS — TOP ROW: Allen Bock, major chairman; 
BOTTOM ROW: Mary Ellen Johnston, arrangements; Lawson Lobb, 
President of Assembly; Alice Rasmussen, foreign students' delegation 
NOT IN PANEL: Tamara Lee Dazey, American students delegation 



INTERNATIONAL WEEK I — TOP ROW: Marsha Zimring, administrative 
assistant; Rhoda Simon, Sweet Shop; Nick Brown, brochure; Mary 
Bowman, brochure; Johnnie Johnson, brochure; Nancy Arnold, Ameri- 



can store BOTTOM ROW: Marcia Braverman, Import Bazaar; Mary 
Scott, exhibits; Julie Hughes, Teahouse; Linda Fritzen, publicity; Diane 
Harrison, Copacabana 





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INTERNATIONAL CHRISTMAS PARTY: Alice Rasmussen, hostess; Karen 
Chaney, major chairman; Bonnie Shingler, publicity 



MARION BLOEMER, department head 



International II Seeks to Make 
Foreign Students Feel Welcome 



An International Christmas Party is given each year 
for foreign students by the Dean of Foreign Students in 
cooperation with the IUSA. Ten American students are 
chosen to help plan and host the three-day party, which 
is held at Allerton during Christmas vacation. 

People-to-People, an effort to create better inter- 
national understanding, is a new international program 
here. Affiliated at Kansas City on a national level, 
People-to-People has three essential concerns: Summer 
Hosting, Job Placement, and Student Abroad, also aiding 
any other organization which desires its assistance. 




PEOPLE-TO PEOPLE — TOP ROW: Ramin Khadem, job placement, stu- 
dent ambassadors; Riaz Khadem, co-ordinations; William Alexander, 
job placement BOTTOM ROW: Carolyn Palmquist, administrative as- 
sistant; Joan McGlashan, student ambassadors, summer hosting; David 
Spires, major chairman; Mary Henderson, publicity 



INTERNATIONAL WEEK II— TOP ROW: Cesar Tinoco, Copacabana; 
Robert Winter, exhibits; Budi Handoko, exhibits; Dennis Leung, Tea- 
house; Bruce Hand, arrangements BOTTOM ROW: Marika Littke, en- 



tertainment; Joan Southon, foreign foods; Roz Ruvinsky, major chair- 
man; Barbara Novak, personnel; Susan Wershkoff, publicity 




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NANCY HAMM, department head 




PEP RALLIES — TOP ROW: Mary Henderson, major chairman; Carroll 
Imle, administrative assistant; Jonlee Nelson, program and enter- 
tainment BOTTOM ROW: Gene Clements, parades; Frank Whitney, 
arrangements; Douglas Haas, publicity NOT IN PANEL: Pamela 
McAfoos 



Special Events Committees Plan 
Pep Rallies and Dad's Day 

The lllini Union Pep Rally Committee sponsors a Rally 
before every home football game. The Pep Rallies, as 
all lllini fans know, led to great successes for our foot- 
ball team as the average attendance of the "Cheering 
lllini" at the Rallies was 4000. 

The cheerleaders and band were present at all of the 
Rallies. A pow-wow and a street dance lent variety to 
Rally programs this year. Skits given by various frater- 
nities were enjoyed by all. The most popular participant 
in the Rallies was Chief llliniwek, symbol of the lllini 
spirit that the Pep Rallies instilled. 

The Dad's Day Committee tried to increase the mean- 
ing of Dad's Day this year through a more direct election 
of King Dad and a new event called Western Fling. Ra- 
mona Pound was major chairman for the weekend. 

For the first time, every housing unit submitted a can- 
didate for the King Dad title, with Mr. Herman Johnson 
reigning over the weekend. "Western Fling" was a gam- 
bling casino, set in the Old West, which used Union Play 
Money for the roulette and dice games. 



DAD'S DAY — TOP ROW: Douglas Pfuetze, King Dad; Victor Kamber, 
special events BOTTOM ROW: Judith Kreutz, administrative assistant; 




/ 










Ramona Pound, major chairman; Ann Fockler, reception and arrange- 
ments; Cheryl Wassmundt, publicity; Nancy Feuerbacher, programs 




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CINEMA INTERNATIONALE: Daniel Braver, major chairman; Sandra 
Beck, show manager; Robert Vollmer, administrative assistant 



Union Movies and Cinema Internationale Set High Cultural Standards 



University faculty and students can attend showings of 
foreign films through Cinema Internationale which is 
sponsored by the lllini Union. Cinema Internationale is 
dedicated to contribution to the cultural learning and the 
enjoyment of the University community. Every semester 
fourteen or fifteen films are shown, concentrating mostly 
on French, British, Italian, and Japanese films, since these 
attract the most interest. 



The lllini Union Movies, the least expensive movies in 
town on the weekends, continued to show the highest 
quality films this year. A committee decides which are to 
be shown. Some of the films shown this year were: West 
Side Story, Walk on the Wild Side, El Cid, Advise and 
Consent, The Miracle Worker, The Fly, Judgement at 
Nuremburg, and Breakfast at Tiffany's. This variety of 
award-winning films added up to an enjoyable schedule. 



UNION MOVIES — TOP ROW: Raymond Schlueter, publicity; Joel Hart- 
man, business manager; Harlan Berk, public relations BOTTOM ROW: 



John Ferrell, major chairman; Herman Witt, show manager; Julie Ann 
Walker, administrative assistant 





STUDENT-WRITTEN MUSICAL — TOP ROW: Susan Alton, props; James 
Tattini, stage manager; Jeffrey Winston, stage manager; Judith 
Epstein, house manager; Curtis Fisher, production assistant; Nancy 
Lazar, programs; Dennis Miller, programs; Robert Levin, publicity; 



Judith Oppenheimer, house manager BOTTOM ROW: Patricia Brehm, 
mail order; Susan Sekera, administrative assistant; Victor Kamber, 
major chairman; Joan Tate, makeup; Sharon Spencer, costumes 




Union Events Spotlight Student 
Talent and Originality 



The Union serves as the testing ground for many stu- 
dents interested in writing, composing, and performing. 

Stunt Show 1963 was an energetic display of effort 
and originality. The theme, "What Would Happen If . . .," 
gave the paired sororities and fraternities sufficient op- 
portunity to express themselves. 

The Student-Written Musical helped in developing the 
potential talent of the students involved. A tropical island 
was the setting for the romantic complications of Hand- 
some and Greta, a musical comedy written by Gaylord 
Spotts, an alumnus of the University. 

Gypsy, the Spring Musical, was presented to students 
and parents on Mother's Day Weekend. 



STUNT SHOW — TOP ROW: Christine Johnson, ushering; Starr Braver- 
man, administrative assistant BOTTOM ROW: Patrick Shea, contest 
supervision; Thomas Giglio, major chairman; Richard Razgaitis, publicity 



SPRING MUSICAL — TOP ROW: Jan Zechman, production manager; 
Richard Frank, external publicity; Paul Doll, sets; Charles Peterson, 
stage manager; Michael Pritzker, internal publicity BOTTOM ROW: 




Sharon Spencer, costumes; Robert Levin, major chairman; Susan Alton, 
administrative assistant; Jacquelyn Warner, administrative assistant; 
Judy Kite, piops 



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Musicals and Dances Sponsored 
by Entertainment Department 

A variety of student entertainment presented in attrac- 
tive club settings made this Nite Lites season a huge 
success. The clubs were set up in the Union Ballroom or 
the lllini Room, and a new feature was the addition of 
waitresses, who greeted the guests at the door and served 
refreshments. Entertainment throughout the evening was 
correlated with the theme of the dance. Table decora- 
tions served also as souvenirs of the evening, as did 
the traditional bids. Among those themes featured by 
Nite Lites this year were: The Peppermint Lounge, Club 
Tara, Club Sahara, and The Playboy Club. 

The Summer Program staff was responsible for the 
development and administration of the many programs 
which served the cultural, educational, social, and recre- 
ational needs of the summer residents of the University 
of Illinois. Programs presented this summer included: the 
Summer Musical, Once Upon a Matiress; Family Night, 
Nite Lite dances, informal record dances, music hours, 
^e Music Lending Library, the Art Lending Library, art 
displays, and lemonade hours. 




FRAN VORIS, department head 




NITE LITES — TOP ROW: Ronald Atlas, publicity; Richard Gove, decora- 
tions; Kenneth Welch, entertainment; Inez Marmorstein, administrative 
assistant BOTTOM ROW: Pamela Wooding, programs; Edward Aronson, 
major chairman; Susan Sheldon, house manager 



SUMMER PROGRAMS — TOP ROW: Suzanne Flacks, recreational; Mar- 
garet Cherwin, publicity; Cheryl Christ, Summer Musical; Susan Sekera, 
Summer Musical BOTTOM ROW: Jerilyn Hoffman, fine arts; Thomas 



Good, major chairman; Barbara Stokes, Summer Musical NOT IN 
PANEL: Allan Rimm, dance co -ordinator; John Querfeld, assistant 
summer director; Carolyn Fornof, music hours, duplicate bridge 




_ 






1 





JON EPSTEIN, department head 




TOWN MEETINGS AND FORUMS: Edward Schreibman, Collegiate De- 
bates; Howard Weissman, major chairman; Bruce Vodika, Great 
Debates 



ILLINI RELATIONS: William Todd, Founder's Day; Gail Stehlik, Trim-a- 
Limb; Raymond McCloskey, ILUO, 100 Banquet; Joan Piatt, major 
chairman 





Public Relations' Debate Treat 
Important Issues 

The Town Meetings and Forums Committee coordinates 
the activities of the Great Debates and the Collegiate 
Debates. Debates between the debate teams of the Uni- 
versity and other Big Ten teams were scheduled through 
the Collegiate Debates series. Hoping to interest students 
in campus affairs and to make them more aware of the 
goings on at the University, the committee, in addition, 
sponsored discussions among student and faculty mem- 
bers with audience participation. 

Five debates, dealing with topics chosen by the stu- 
dent body, were presented by Great Debates during the 
second semester. National poltiical thought, international 
relations, social standards, and business ethics were in- 
vestigated by notable national figures. 

The Publicity Committee is in charge of publicizing 
all Union activities. The committee operates through a 
centralized publicity board, which sends items to the news 
media. Illini Relations, seeking to improve relations among 
students, faculty, and townspeople, sponsors the annual 
100 Banquet honoring student leaders. 



PUBLICITY: Ina Karish, special events; Judith Santschi, DAILY /LLIN/, 
Mary Ellen Johnston, administrative assistant; Robert Dahl, major 
chairman; Margaret Cherwin, art board; Bevery Maeda, WPGU 




/- 





MAJOR CHAIRMEN — TOP ROW: Carolyn Mills, Marie Miller, Sharon 
Seban BOTTOM ROW: Harold Frobish 



SUB-CHAIRMEN— TOP ROW: JoEllen Karr, Linda Hudson, Philip Madsen, 
Paul Kuusisto SECOND ROW: Vicki Vogel, Patrice Holmes, Janet Day 
BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Meyer, Dominick Parise NOT IN PANEL: 
Thomas Schwarz, Linda Hunt, Jacquelyn Warner 



Campus Chest Coordinates Campaigns to Gain Money for Charities 



Campus Chest was set up by the students in 1908 to 
coordinate various charity drives into one annual fund 
drive. Enabling students to participate in a greater share 
of local, national, and international charities, Campus 
Chest Charlie benefits the University students by eliminat- 
ing constant solicitation. 

Activities of Campus Chest include organizing drives 
and allocating the collected funds, besides supervising 
other charitable activities. Campus Chest also gives 
advice to the Committee on Student Affairs on effective 



techniques for campus drives. 

One of the highlights of the year's activities was 
the Campus Pac Sale. The proceeds from this sale were 
added to the other Campus Chest funds and allocated to 
various worth-while charities. 

The allocations board, consisting of three faculty ad- 
visers and student representatives, tries to select charities 
of interest to college students. One hundred percent of 
the donations received by Campus Chest are sent to 
charitable organizations. 



EXECUTIVE BOARD— TOP ROW: Rita Bell, Harold Frobish, Timothy 
Madigan, Howard Caquelin, Doris Stier BOTTOM ROW: Louis Liay, 




ft 



Marie Miller, Barbara Barackman, David Anderson, Carolyn Mills, 
Sharon Seban NOT IN PANEL: Dan Shellist, Stanley Tylman 




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ROMAN TOTENBERG, violinist, held his audience 
spellbound with his masterly technique. 



RALPH VOTAPEK, first prize winner of the Van Cliburn International 
Competition in 1962, proved his talent in a dynamic concert. 



Star Course Encourages Cultural Advancement Through Fine Programs 



For seventy years Star Course has brought fine enter- 
tainment and broadened education to the residents of 
the University and the community. The 1963-64 concert 
season included events which were chosen to please 
various levels of cultural taste, from the popular voices 
of Peter, Paul, and Mary and Nat "King" Cole to classical 
works performed by the Vienna Symphony Orchestra. 



The Star Course series is designed to encourage the 
cultural advancement of its patrons, but also seeks to 
please the students, faculty, and community by bringing 
the best contemporary artists of dance, drama, and music 
to the campus. Proof of the achievement of this goal is 
evident, because the concerts and plays are attended 
by large audiences and have wide press coverage. 



THE VIENNA SYMPHONY, one of Europe's most distinguished orchestras 
played here during its tour of the United States. 





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THE WORLD FAMOUS Robert Shaw Chorale has made musical 
history with its renowned versatility. 



Star Course 1963-64 Concert Series Is Host to Famous Entertainers 



The 1 963-64 concert season included Roberta Peters, 
soprano; Ralph Votapek, pianist; Roman Totenberg, vio- 
linist; Robert Shaw Chorale; Bach Aria Group, chamber 
music; and the Vienna Symphony. 

The "extra" series of Star Course was extremely pop- 



ular this year. Such talents as Peter, Paul, and Mary; Leon 
Bibb; Nat "King" Cole; the Canadian Players; the 
American Ballet; the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra; 
and the Chicago Symphony Orchestra were all brought to 
the campus for those who enjoy good music and drama. 



ROBERTA PETERS, soprano, gave an exciting performance 
to begin the Star Course concert season 




DIANNE RICHARDS was one of the outstanding members 
of the American Ballet Theatre in its performance in 
the Assembly Hall. 



139 




THE WELL-KNOWN Nat "King" Cole thrilled the University audience 
with his Seattle World's Fair Show, "Sights and Sounds." 



Series Offered Nat "King" Cole 
and Peter, Paul and Mary 



This past year Star Course was host to many of the 
most renowned musical artists and professional enter- 
tainers in the world. America's oldest ballet company, 
the American Ballet Theatre, presented "Billy the Kid," 
"Grand Pas-Glazounov," "Jardin Aux Lilas," and "Theme 
and Variations." The Ballet performed on the campus in 
the course of its current tour of ninety cities. 

Nat "King" Cole and "Sights and Sounds," his Se- 
attle World's Fair Show, displayed a great deal of 
variety. This is attributed to the talents of Cole, whose 
skills range from singing romantic or calypso ballads to 
playing jazz or classical music on the piano. 

Peter, Paul, and Mary were another group of enter- 
tainers whose style was well received by the community, 
faculty, and students. Their popularity can be derived 
not only from the contemporary styling of their songs, 
but also from the sincerity and vivid expression which 
the trio puts into their music. 

The second semester concert series again contained 
as wide an assortment of talent and experience as that 
presented in the fall semester. Among those featured 
were the Bach Aria Group, Al Hirt, and Peter Nero. 



PETER, PAUL AND MARY, the folksingers, gave one of the most 
popular concerts of the season in October. 




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FRANK PORRETTA, tenor, portrayed Lt. Pinkerton in the New York City 
Opera's presentation of MADAMA BUTTERFLY. 



JOAN SENA played the part of Modama Butterfly in 
the Star Course presentation. 



Star Course Hosts New York City Opera Company in 

MADAMA BUTTERFLY 



The New York City Opera presented MADAMA BUTTER- 
FLY by Giacomo Puccini on November 21st, as a part of 
the most extensive tour ever made by the Opera through- 
out its twenty year history. The company crisscrossed the 
country, giving thirty-six performances of four produc- 
tions in twenty-four cities. 



THE NEW YORK CITY OPERA, on its largest and most extensive tour 
gave a polished performance of Puccini's opera. 




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MADAMA BUTTERFLY is a three act opera recounting 
the tragic story of a Japanese girl who married an 
American lieutenant and was later deserted by him. Its 
beautiful music and colorful costumes and scenery have 
long made this opera of Puccini's a very pleasing one 
to its audiences and performers alike. 





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GREGORY TAUBENECK, senior manager 



WILLIAM FLOOD, senior manager 



Senior Managers Serve as Over-all Directors of the Concert Series 



Star Course is a student operated, non-profit organi- 
zation which operates under the auspices of the Concert 
and Entertainment Program Board. Two Senior Man- 
agers are chosen from those who held junior positions 
the previous year. Serving as the over-all directors of 
the concert series, one manager is in charge of all per- 



sonnel, while the other is concerned with organization. 
These two Senior Managers work closely with the faculty 
members of the Concert and Entertainment Board to 
formulate general policies and to prepare a budget so 
that the Star Course pattern of organization will be 
both workable and efficient. 



UNIVERSITY CONCERT AND ENTERTAINMENT BOARD— TOP ROW: 
James Mansfield, Dr. Morris Carter, C. C. DeLong BOTTOM ROW: Mary 



Ann Racki, Ruth Spaeth, Gregory Taubeneck, Dr. Howard 0:borne, 
William Flood, Judith Winget, Dr. Warren Doolittle, Dr. Claude Viens 




142 





RICHARD PRINCE and 
JANE PHILLIPS, junior managers 



JOHN IVERSON and 
MARY ANN RACKI, junior managers 



Juniors Hold Chairmanships of the Various Star Course Committees 



Serving as heads of the committees which deal with 
various aspects of presenting the Star Course series, the 
eight Junior Managers are responsible for handling all 
arrangements for the concerts. Juniors are chosen through 
petitions and interviews and have to maintain regular 
office hours in the Star Course office, which is located 



in the new addition of the lllini Union. 

The committees directed by the juniors are: personnel, 
publicity, staff secretary, public relations, advertising, 
concert arrangements and tickets. The sophomores, who 
are responsible to the juniors, work as the members of 
these committees. 



GERALD MURTAUGH and 
PATRICIA BAUER, junior managers 



CHARLOTTE GRECO and 
GERALD SCHOOHOVEN, junior managers 





143 






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SOPHOMORE MANAGERS — TOP ROW: Donald Corrigan, Mary Hender- 
son, Dennis Cook, Sarah West, Jack Lemein SECOND ROW: Bruce 
Ladin, Susan Van Dyck, Kathryn Cordo, Elaine Yusa, Jerilyn Hoffman, 



Marilyn Dvorak, David Firnhaber BOTTOM ROW: Donald Angus, 
Suzanne Kinder, Bonnie Nieland, Victoria Snyder, Patricia Tebussek, 
Karen Fogler, James Goodale 



Freshman and Sophomore Managers Are Vital Part of Star Course 






Freshmen and sophomores are important to the Uni- 
versity Star Course program. Freshmen serve as ushers 
at Star Course events, and sophomores write sales letters 
to supporters, take tickets at the concerts, and learn of 
the inner workings of Star Course. The forty sophomores 
serve on the committees of their choice and work di- 
rectly under the junior managers. 



A student-operated activity, Star Course is managed 
on a non-profit basis. The University Concert and En- 
tertainment Board, which controls all finances, has as its 
members six representatives of the faculty and six stu- 
dents. These students are selected on the basis of peti- 
tions and interviews. The Board has the responsibility to 
consider all matters of Star Course policy. 



SOPHOMORE MANAGERS — TOP ROW: Kenneth Aikens, Tamara Dazey, 
Jon Schiewe, Mary Ann Jepsen, Richard Colver, Carol O'Conner SEC- 
OND ROW: Gary Gladding, Barbara Walters, David Player, Beverly 



Larence, Larry Pflederer, Carol Meiller, Roger Cogswell, Susan Schick 
BOTTOM ROW: Eric Brachhauser, Carol Jo Reynolds, Steven Anderson, 
Pamela Petersen, William Hall, Pamela Beery 




144 




A Scene from Richard II on a Reconstruction of The Globe Theatre 



In commemoration of the Shakespeare Quadricenten- 
nial (1564-1964), the University Theatre included two of 
the dramas of William Shakespeare on the 1963-64 play- 
bill. Julius Caesar, as directed by Clara M. Behringer, and 
The Merry Wives of Windsor, as directed by Mary Arbenz 
were the two plays selected. Familiar to all was the 
reconstruction of the Globe Theatre. 



The University Theatre accomplishes its dual purpose 
of entertainment and instruction on many levels. Each 
year, the Lincoln Hall Theatre exposes the community to 
five full-length productions by noted playwrights. At the 
Armory Theatre original plays, experimental drama, and 
proven short plays examine the most recent developments 
in the theatrical area. 



145 










THEATRE BOARD — TOP ROW: Bernard Hewitt, Frances Nactmann, Lyle 
Dahlenburg, Karl Wallace, Robert Delzell, Joseph Scott BOTTOM ROW: 



Calvin Pritner, Gail Porter, Jeri Martin, Kathy Prawl, Clifford Dammers 



Faculty Supervises Productions 




GRADUATE ASSISTANTS — Richard Kataoka, 
Rossi, Ruby Murphy, Charles Schultz 



Herbert Kline, Marion 



The University Theatre offers the student an opportunity 
to become a part of an organization which provides 
campus-wide theatre entertainment. The productions 
staged by Theatre each year are the result of the en- 
thusiasm and efforts of faculty and student staffs. 

The faculty staff is divided into two departments. First 
is the University Theatre Board, which functions as the 
governing body of the University Theatre. It is a group 
composed of official representatives appointed by the 
President of the University, both undergraduate and 
graduate student representatives, and faculty members 
from the Department of Speech and Theatre. 

The second division of the faculty staff is the pro- 
fessional staff, which supervises and directs the produc- 
tions. It includes the executive director, a technical and 
an assistant technical director, four production directors, 
a costumiere, and a business manager. 



THE PROFESSIONAL STAFF — TOP ROW: Barnard Hewitt, Bernhard 
Works, Webster Smalley, Alan Billings, Jan Wasson, Lionel Lawrence 



BOTTOM ROW: Joseph Scott, Genevieve Richardson, Clara Behringer, 
Mary Arbenz 





SENIOR STAFF— TOP ROW: Clifford Dammers, Student Senate repre- 
sentative; John Beecher, production manager BOTTOM ROW: Jeri 
Martin, general manager; Kathy Prawl, personnel manager; John Rosen- 
wald, Armory Theatre manager NOT IN PANEL: Marilynn Magnus, 
business manager; Gail Porter, personnel manager 



Students Direct the Operation 




DEPARTMENTAL JUNIOR MANAGERS-PRODUCTION STAFF — TOP TO 
BOTTOM: Gretchen Cornwell, properties; Nina Lepinsky, construction; 
Steven Leech, stage management; Carol Idarius, scenery paint; Pam 
McAfoos, co-costumes; Deanne Carter, Armory production, Robert 
Sanders, stage management NOT IN PANEL: Diana Inman, make-up; 
Carol Lovekamp, co-costumes; Larry Lincoln, stage management; Anita 
Slutzsky, stage management 



The actual operation of University Theatre is done 
through the student staff, directed by the Senior Man- 
agers. Working with the Senior Managers are the 
eighteen departmental managers directly responsible in 
their own areas. In trainee positions for the junior staff 
are thirty assistant sophomore managers, each of whom 
works for at least two major productions and directs at 
least two crews at the Armory Theatre. 

Theatre functions as both an educational and a social 
group. Strike parties, paint parties, and coffee breaks 
give relaxation during work on the productions. 

The University Theatre acknowledges its outstanding 
members through the two local chapters of dramatic hon- 
oraries. Theatre members who have contributed to the 
organization are qualified for both Mask and Bauble 
and the National Collegiate Players. 




DEPARTMENTAL JUNIOR MANAGERS-BUSINESS STAFF— Bette Busch, 
Armory Theatre business; Paula Jackson, personnel; Judith Lundeen, 
publicity; Karen Evans, box office; Barbara Millhouse, house manage- 
ment; Carol Norton, personnel manager NOT IN PANEL: Diane Wilson, 
playbill 



47 



ASSISTANT MANAGERS— TOP ROW: Dave Weiner, Paul Kuusisto, Tom 
Weber, Gregg Giesler, Gary Gardner, Howard Farkash SECOND ROW: 
Carole Jackson, Nicki Mulford, Erika Busck, Caroline Neas, Carol 
Flatness, Sarah Glidden, Joan Southon, Gail Lopatka BOTTOM ROW: 



Judy Shiplock, Diane Kehoe, Linda Berglund, Ginny Ragsdale, Jane 
Shuman, Joan Scott, Susan Alton NOT IN PANEL: Paul Anable, Robert 
Davis, Beverly Leffler, Bruce Lierman, Elizabeth Long, Marthanne Nelson, 
Judith Stefanovic, Judith Swigost 




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POZZO (RICHARD PALMER), Vladimir (Larry Maraviglia), Estra- 
gon (Larry Woiwode), and Lucky (John Ward) are characters in 
Waiting For Godot. 



The University Theatre Presents 
Two Excellent Plays 



Waiting For Godot by Samuel Beckett was presented 
by The University Theatre March 27-30th, 1963. A repre- 
sentative of the theatre of the absurd, this play was one 
of the most difficult to understand. It presented a chal- 
lenge to both the actors and the audience. 

This was a typical Samuel Beckett play in its ambiguity. 
The characters were given queer names, but not des- 
cribed, and their language was so simple, so barren, as 
to appear undifferentiated. 

Presented in May 1963 was the extraordinary play, 
The Yellow Jacket, by George C. Hazelton and Benrimo. 

The aim of the creators of this play was to string on a 
thread of universal philosophy, love, and laughter the 
jade beads of Chinese theatrical convention. Their crea- 
tive efforts had been to reflect the spirit, rather than the 
substance, of a thing. 

While the story of The Ye//ow Jacket was not taken 
from any direct source, it was hoped that it would convey 
imaginative ideas from all sources and reflect the child- 
hood and fantasy of drama. 



A SCENE FROM Yellow Jacket shows Aslam Haque attendant to 

Wu Sin Yin (Richard Koch). Also on stage are Tsubaki as the Chorus, 

Ronald Hoekastra, and Gary Carlson as attendants. 




148 




MRS. TARLETON (Sheila Sundquist) advices her daughter Hypatia 
(Sharon Zogas) in Misalliance, directed by Clara Behringer and 
presented on November 8, 9, 13, 14, 15, and 16th. 



FILIPPO (CHRISTOPHER MILLER) and Dr. Spiga (Larry Maraviglia) 
glare at each other in Luigi Pirandello's The Rules of the Game, 
directed by Barnard Hewitt on December 11-1 4th. 



MISALLIANCE, Shaw's Hilarious Play, Was Enjoyed by the Audience 



In writing Misalliance George Bernard Shaw embarked 
on full frolic as never before. Employing universals of 
incongruity — exaggeration, superiority, escape, and sur- 



prise — he unleased a powerhouse of farcical mecha- 
nisms. Confounding critics who said he wrote discussions 
instead of plays, he produced a brilliant farce. 



THE TARLETONS receive an unexpected guest. From left to right: 
Lord Summerhays (Alan Andrews), Mr. Tarleton (Dale Woolley), Joey 
Percival (Larry Lincoln), Bentley Summerhays (Barry Opper), Hypatia 



Tarleton (Sharon Zogas), Lina (Joan Safran), Johnny Tarleton (Arthur 
Ricordati), and Mrs. Tarleton (Sheila Sundquist). 




149 








NINA LEPINSKY AS Nora Melody tries to console her husband 
Cornelius, ployed by John O is, in O'Neill's A Touch of the Poet. 



SEEN IN A tense moment in A Touch of the Poet are Nina Lepinsky, 

John Otis, and John Williams. 



A TOUCH OF THE POET Demonstrates Dramatic Power 

of Eugene O'Neill 



A Touch of the Poet was the final full-length play 
Eugene O'Neill finished. It was the only portion of a 
grandiose cycle that occupied the playwright during the 
last two decades of his life. Though it was completed as 
early as 1936, A Touch of the Poet was not published 
until 1957 when it was produced on Broadway. 



The setting of the play did not obscure the qualities 
that are typical of O'Neill's dramatic work. Despite its 
historical period setting and historical context, the play 
was, as were so many of his others, emotionally and 
psychologically the story of his own life. The play drama- 
tized man's ability to suffer. 



A Touch of the Poet, directed by Webster Smalley, 
was presented on October 9-11. 






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WRITTEN BY THE contemporary Japanese playwright Shigeo Kitani, 
The Sound of Night dealt with the psychological implications of 



nuclear warfare and was directed by Andrew Tsubaki. 



The Armory Theatre Strives for 
Excellence and Originality 



At The Armory Theatre, the emphasis is put on student 
participation in the dramatic arts. Under professional 
supervision, undergraduate and graduate students direct, 
produce, and perform in four separate series of three 
short plays each year. During the Spring a collection con- 
taining the best original scripts by campus playwrights is 
produced. Each actor, writer, director, or crew member 
has the opportunity to obtain practical experience in all 
areas of dramatic presentation. 

Although The Armory Theatre is not an experimental 
organization, the demands of contemporary drama and 
new interpretations by directors help to create an atmos- 
phere of originality which is balanced by respect for 
established theatrical customs. Almost every production 
consists of a combination of the new and the old, of 
technical originality and precise traditional costuming, of 
the theatre of the absurd and dramatic masterpieces of 
the past. By utilizing the abilities of its novices, The 
Armory Theatre provides the University with theatrical 
productions of professional quality. 

The plays produced this year possessed the strived 
for qualities. Those produced were the Sound Of Night, 
by Shigeo Kitani; The Workhouse Ward, by Lady Greg- 
ory; and the Purest Agony, by Harry Tierney. 




HARRY TIERNEY EXAMINED the nature of a paranoidic man in a mental 
hospital in his play The Purest Agony, directed by A. J. Kunde. 



WRITTEN BY Lady Gregory and directed by Ross Figgins, The 
Worfchouse Ward revealed an inte esting facet of the 
Irish temperament. 



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FIRST PLACE WINNERS Evans-Weston presented "The Verdict," which used film clips, as well as clever musical routines. 




AUDIT AND SUPERVISION COMMITTEE — TOP ROW: James Kadlec, 
MRHA; Daniel Shellist, MIA; Craig Gardiner, MRHA; David Fishburn, 
MIA; Thomas Pierce, MIA; David Kieserman, director; Martin Mann, 
director; Michael Fox, MRHA BOTTOM ROW: Lynn Shearer, WISA; 
Jo-Ann Waiting, business manager; Susan Rigdon, WISA; Doris Stier, 
WISA NOT IN PANEL: Dean Hatch, Dean Hill, Dean Ijams 



Dad's Day Revue Entertains All 
With Superb Talent 



Giving its 20th-year performance, Dad's Day Revue's 
"Movie Mayhem," a satire on Hollywood, proved to be 
an unusual show of vivid imagination enhanced by the 
original music of the University Jazz Band. It was a func- 
tion widely attended and enjoyed by the general student 
body and the many parents who came here that week 
end. 

The first place trophy this year went to the Evans- 
Weston show entitled, "The Verdict." It concerned the 
status of motion pictures in a police state, where they 
were on trial as being detrimental to the rule of the 
Commander General. 

The Second place trophy went to "Double Exposure" 
as presented by LAR North and Medea. Their lively inter- 
pretation of home movies was made possible by move- 
ment, special lighting, scenery, and sound. 



MEMBERS OF THE cast of LAR North-Medea's production "Double Exposure," which won second place, dance to modern jazz music. 




THE SHOW DONE by IAR South-Scott, "The Grimm World of the 
Wonderful Brothers," had its setting in a quaint old Viennese town. 



'Movie Mayhem" Was This Year's 
Answer to a Long Tradition 



The lllini Dads and students who attended Dad's Day 
Revue will remember the show as one of the highlights 
of the traditional week-end. The excellent talent of the 
student writers and the individual casts was evident in 
the clever and well timed performance of each show. 
With the experience and supervision of the co-directors, 
David Kieserman and Martin Mann, the individual shows 
became delightfully directed productions made unique 
with special sound and lighting effects. 

An audition was held to determine the participating 
shows for the final week-end performances. From these 
semi-finalists there were selected a first and a second 
place winner. The winners were selected by a group of 
judges and were presented with their awards after the 
curtain went down on Saturday night. 




"MY FAIR FRANKIE," the story of ihe young monster Frankie Stein's 
meteoric rise to stardom, was produced by PAR. 



THE THEME OF "Hollywood Coloring Book," presented by Busey- 
Garner Galaxy, was a satirical characterization of Hollywood, 
that hypocritical, but fascinating, place. 




Student Publications Are Furthered Through the Efforts of the IPC 



The lllini Publishing Company is a non-profit organiza- 
tion which for the past 53 years has devoted itself to 
supervision of student publications. Its offices in the base- 
ment of lllini Hall are headquarters of student publica- 
tions. Through the efforts of IPC, the printing of THE 
DAILY ILLINI is accomplished. It also provides adminis- 
tration for The ILLIO, The Illinois TECHNOGRAPH, and 
WPGU radio station, besides doing various types of 
printing in the commercial field. 

Control of the lllini Publishing Company is handled 



by a board which consists of four faculty members and 
four student members. Faculty members are selected by 
the President of the University, upon nomination by the 
Dean of Students, for a four year term. The existing 
Board chooses the student members, who serve a two 
year term. The Board's responsibilities include selecting 
editors for THE DAILY ILLINI and ILLIO. In the course 
of its meetings, the Board discusses company policies, 
as well as the problems which are brought to it by the 
various publications which it supervises. 



IPC BOARD — TOP ROW: Paul McMichael, Professor Richard Hildwein, 
Professor Joe Sutton, Clifford Steward, John Gwinn BOTTOM ROW: 



professor Arthur Wyatt, Professor John Schacht, chairman; Nancy 
Russell, Jon Gregg 




154 





E. SCOTT HOOBER, assistant photo chief, ILLIO 



ANTHONY BURBA, photo chief 



Photo Staff Develops Photos for Other Groups and a Name for Itself 



In a tiny cubicle in the cellar of lllini Hall, the photog- 
raphers for the DAILY ILUNI and the ILUO have their 
office and darkroom. The photographers take the assign- 
ments from the editors of both organizations, but also 



establish their identity through their own organization, 
the Photo Staff, under the jurisdiction of the lllini Pub- 
lishing Company. All local pictures in the DAILY ILUNI 
are taken by the Photo Staff. 



STAFF— TOP ROW: Ray Lemar, David Kraybill, Charles White BOTTOM 
ROW: Carolyn Splear, John McClelland, Famela Smith 



ERIC MESKAUSKAS, assistant photo chief, DAILY ILUNI 





155 









• ■'■'■>.■'•■'■■■■.:■','.•..• 




JOSEPH FOUTCH, editor-in-chief 





JANET TRUTTER, personnel editor 



ILLIO Staff Members Must Work 
Hard to Meet Deadlines 



The production of the University of Illinois' yearbook, 
The ILLIO, requires many people. Work has to be planned, 
assigned, completed, checked, and rechecked. Four 
Senior Editors, twelve Junior Editors, and numerous 
Freshmen and Sophomore staff members are responsible 
for the entire ILLIO production. 

The four Senior Editors handle all responsibility of over- 
seeing ILLIO functions. The Photo Editor approves all 
layouts and picture cropping before sending them to 
the printer. The Copy Editor checks the style and form 
of all copy. The Personnel Editor keeps records of the 
staff members and arranges for petitions and interviews 
for staff positions. Coordinating the entire work of both 
the ILLIO Business and the Editorial staffs is the head 
editor, the Editor-in-Chief. 



SANDRA ERVIN, copy editor 




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JERRY NELSON, photo editor 



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KATHLEEN GALWAY and LARRY FEARS, activities editors 



BARBARA GEISER and MAX MUIRHEID, organizations editors 



ILLIO Junior Editors Supervise 
Copy and Layouts 



The Editorial Staff has six areas: University Life, Ac- 
tivities, Sports, Organizations, Residences, and the 
Seniors. Two junior managers are responsible for each 
section. Generally, one junior oversees copy, and the 
other layouts. The juniors, along with the sophomore and 
freshman managers, set-up interviews and pictures. 

The structure of the ILLIO Editorial Board is in a pyra- 
mid: many freshmen and sophomore managers, twelve 
juniors and four senior editors. Each spring the four senior 
editors are chosen from previous juniors, after an inter- 
view with IPC board. The juniors are selected by an 
interview with the new senior editors. The new editors 
are presented at the ILLIO Recognition Dinner held in the 
spring for the staff. 



331 



JOHN GREANIAS and SANDRA CHRIST, sports editors 




157 











COLLEEN MICKELSON and JANICE FEASTER, Residences editors 



SALLIE PAGELS and JAMIE LUALDI, University Life editors 



JOAN CONLIN and CYNTHIA CURTISS, Seniors editors 




New Office Facilitates Writing 
and Producing of the ILLIO 

Last September, the Editorial Office moved into its 
present quarters above the lllini Union Bookstore. In this 
new location, there is much more office space than in 
the previous office, and this offers greater convenience 
to those on The ILLIO staff. 

Work on The ILLIO begins in the previous spring when 
the different staffs are organized. It continues imme- 
diately upon resumption of school in September, when 
applications are mailed to residences, activities, and or- 
ganizations on campus to reserve pages for them. The 
work lasts until the end of March when the last proof 
has been checked and sent to the printer. Working on 
such a large production as The ILLIO offers a wide vari- 
ety of experience for each staff member. 



158 




FRESHMEN EDITORIAL MANAGERS — TOP ROW: John Logan, John 
Holmes, Daniel Kramer, Robert Vines SECOND ROW: Barbara Trisler, 
Mary Pieper, Judith Hinrichs, Jan Koenig, Patricia Meyer, Suzanne 



Fischer, Judith Kublik, Linda Weihl, Karen Kanady BOTTOM ROW: 
Sarah Smith, Donna Schultz, Ruth Samford, Francie Greanias, Marika 
Littke, Rochelle Jacobs, Carolyn Weher 



Freshmen and Sophomores Learn Processes Involved in Publication 



The Editorial Staff of The ILLIO is an organization com- 
posed of intensely interested students who like to be 
involved in all aspects of creating a yearbook. The 
students learn the responsibility of completing a certain 
amount of work in a given time. 

The freshman and sophomore managers are selected on 
the basis of interest and the willingness to work. The 



sophomores collect information from the various campus 
organizations and activities and then help to plan the 
layout for the pages. Sophomores also write the copy 
for their assigned organizations or residences. Freshmen 
assist in all the phases of production, often doing typing 
or picture cropping and thus learning about the various 
steps necessary to publish the yearbook. 



SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL MANAGERS — TOP ROW: John Klaus, Kenneth 
Suskin, William Tail, David Berg, Leo Ferrell SECOND ROW: Joan 
Kalmanek, Ellen Hutchings, Barbara Stoll, Enid Stottrup, Sharen Leffer- 



son, Diane Kiefus, Mary Ann Kelly, Nancy Lukins, Helene Bielinski, 
Betty Cocking BOTTOM ROW: Roberta Dimmer, Beverly Rosen, Linda 
Plattner, Sue Widney, Karen Fogler, Carole Barclay, Carolyn Kerchner 



I 



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PAUL HENDREN, business manager 



JOY BARTSCH, associate business manager 




CLYDE OSTEERG, advertising manager; ANDREA BRADBURY, advertis- 
ing manager; DAVID BAUMGARTNER, personnel manager; LARRY 
BRANDT, personnel manager 



Business Staff Members Have a 
Variety of Duties 

During Registration Week in September, the Business 
Staff begins an intensive campaign to sell The ILUO. 
Staff members locate themselves around the campus and 
offer the yearbook to the students at a special reduced 
price. Throughout the year, staff members keep office 
hours in the Union in order to be available to students 
who want to buy The ILUO, to plan the advertisements 
and commercials which appear in the Dl and are broad- 
cast over WPGU, and to make the arrangements for the 
ad pages in the back of the yearbook. At the beginning 
of the second semester, the business staff members under- 
take another big job as they start the work of indexing 
every page in the yearbook. 



MARTHA GLENNON, art manager; DAVID SALYERS, sales manager; 
MARILYN SWARTZ, sales manager 



WILLIAM ELWORTHY, art manager; JUDITH RUPP, sales manager 





BUSINESS FRESHMEN MANAGERS— TOP ROW: John Bryant, James 
Nutt, Michael Aukes, Donald Feige, Andrew Gelman, Earnest Coe, 
James Ahlberg SECOND ROW: Peter Marini, Jane Mraz, Connie Van- 
Cleave, Doris Walton, Gunta Lapsa, Julia Hodson, Mary Aspengren, 



Brian Grach BOTTOM ROW: Gayle Hawkinson, Donna Vrabec, Jo Ellen 
Karr, Maureen Bersell, LaVonne McDowell, Elizabeth Lloyd, Barbara 
Susin 



Business Staff Moved Its Offices into the New lllini Union Building 



During the year The ILLIO Business Staff moved from 
lllini Hall to a new office in the Student Activities Section 
of the new Union building. There amidst several other 
activities, members of the Business Staff carried out their 
tasks organized into four departments: Personnel, Sales, 
Art, and Publicity. 

Nearly one hundred members comprise the staff, which 



serves as The ILLIO representative to the public. The staff 
members sell and publicize The ILLIO, handle all of its 
formal obligations, organize and administer The ILLIO 
Beauty Contest, and contract yearbook advertising. Staff 
members hold positions of rank according to merits which 
are received for the number of yearbooks sold and work 
done in the office. 



BUSINESS SOPHOMORE MANAGERS— TOP ROW: Thomas Richter, Don- 
ald Angus, Michael Rechtin, Gene Stefaniak, Edward Melchin, Richard 
Fraudser, John Gangloss SECOND ROW: Merrilee Waltz, Cheryl Christ, 



Katherine Pobanz, Gail Lapatka, Bonnie Ramond, Roberta Herbert, 
Elissa Feickert BOTTOM ROW: Mary Kenny, Joan Petersen, Mary 
Schepach, Nancy Vosyka, Mary Walsh, Joyce Berggren, Mary Mitrick 




m 




DAILY ILLINI Is An Independent, 
Student-Operated Publication 

Five afternoons a week, student journalists gather in 
the basement of lllini Hall to begin a process which will 
end at 4 a.m. the following morning with publication of 
another issue of THE DAILY ILUNI. 

As the University's student newspaper, with nearly a 
century of editorial independence behind it, THE DAILY 
ILLINI has long been recognized as a leader among the 
nation's college dailies. Yet it is in no way subsidized by 
the University, nor a product of the College of Journalism. 
From the banner headline to the weather report, it is 
entirely a student publication. 

THE DAILY ILLINI supplements its local news coverage 
with material from Collegiate Press Service and the As- 
sociated Press. In 1924, the newspaper was the first 
college daily paper which joined Associated Press and 
was a charter member of the United States Student 
Press Association. USSPA's magazine, the Journal of the 
Student Press, is printed by the IPC. 



ROGER EBERT, editor-in-chief 



JOHN KEEFE, news editor 



DAVID REED, executive editor 





162 




JANET VESPA, activities editor 




ACTIVITIES STAFF— TOP ROW: F. K. Pious, Peggie Richardson, Barbara 
Janakowski, James Crackel, Janet Vespa, editor; Julie Heiple BOTTOM 
ROW: Judith Hinrichs, Susan Briles NOT IN PANEL: Lawrence Weller, 
Larry Lincoln, Helen Katz, Stanley Grazis, Lany Woiwode, Robert Strohm 



DAILY ILLINI Staff Members Receive National Recognition and Awards 



As in the past, THE DAILY ILLINI was a leader among 
college newspapers in national honors and awards dur- 
ing the 1963-64 school year. Gary Porter, news analyst 
for THE DAILY ILLINI, was the winner of the 1 964 Over- 
seas Press Club Award for best writing on international 
affairs in a college daily. For the second consecutive year 
this award was received by a Dl staff member; in 1963 



Roger Ebert won the OPC honor. 

In the summer of 1963, the Dl editor-in-chief Roger 
Ebert was elected president of the U. S. Student Press 
Association. Thus THE DAILY ILLINI became the USSPA's 
"presidential paper" for t!iis year, continuing in its proud 
tradition as one of the best of the college dailies pub- 
lished in this country. 



BARBARA WHITESIDE, campus editor 

""* I 



CAMPUS STAFF — TOP ROW: Janet Whitney, Lawrence Ewert, Sally 
McMurry BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Whiteside, editor; Marge Slavin NOT 
IN PANEL: Gary Porler, Anda Korsts, Susan Stevens, Anthony Fuller 









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WILLIAM NACK, sports editor 







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SPORTS STAFF: William Nack, editor; Lawrence Beaupre, assistant edi- 
tor; Stephen Kaufman, Lawrence Jontzen NOT IN PANEL: Robert Ander- 
son, Gregory Schirmer, James Bidwelll, James Tognacci 




Planning and Production of Every IN Issue Is a 24 Hour-a-day Task 



Production of THE DAILY ILUNI is a full day's task. 
Student carriers have barely finished delivery of the 
morning paper when the classified and business offices 
open at 7:30 a.m. In the late afternoon, reporters and 
staff editors carefully check news sources and prepare 
material for the next day's issue, and the editor-in-chief, 
working with the executive editor and members of the 



editorial board, plans the paper's feature and editorial 
pages, which occupy the center spread. 

Planning the rest of the paper, including news play 
and use of photos, is the job of the night editor, who 
works from 7 p.m. until the Dl is finally "put to bed" at 
3 a.m. the next morning. The night editor plans for late- 
breaking news and coordinates spot news coverage. 



CITY STAFF: Marti Sauer, editor; Larry Finley, William Rumbler, Jos- 
eph Salucka NOT IN PANEL: John Anderson, Bonnie Bowen, Patricia 
Pierre, Frank Zahour 



MARTI SAUER, city editor 

9 I 






LINDA SHLAES, copy editor 




COPY STAFF — TOP ROW: Marilyn Conn, Barbara Zimmerlein SECOND 
ROW: Donna Reilly, Virginia Prieve, Lila Rakauskas, Bernadine Heller, 
Barbara Gibian, Diane Swaitz BOTTOM ROW: Linda Shlaes, editor 



Workers on Dl Are Divided Into 
Eight Separate Staffs 

The business staff is active in helping to keep THE 
DAILY ILUNI and its parent the lllini Publishing Co. 
financially independent. The financial independence of 
the newspaper, based entirely on income from advertis- 
ing and subscription sales, forms the foundation of its 
editorial independence. The D/'s other divisions, con- 
cerned with the processes of writing and publication, are: 
the activities, campus, news, city, sports, copy, and per- 
sonnel staffs, each directed by a staff editor. 




PERSONNEL STAFF— TOP ROW: Randy Rosner, James Bittner, Sharon 
Johnson, Jeffrey Simon, Diana Dupin BOTTOM ROW: Dixie Cowan, 
assistant personnel director; Nan Lundberg, personnel director NOT IN 
PANEL: Margaiet Garland, Patricia Faust, Janet Wagner, Richard Older- 
man, Jordanka Lazarevic, Annette Blaford, Gary Elden, Kenneth John- 
son, Arthur Koenig 



BUSINESS STAFF — TOP ROW: Bradford Ferguson, Robert Linn, Paul 
Winn, Richard Kvale, Michael Meyer BOTTOM ROW: Jeannie Worner, 
Karen Schien, Judith Santschi, Susan Ellertson, Rita Walpole NOT IN 



PANEL: Geraldine Kahovec, circulation; Mary Lou Fisher, classified 
advertising; Charles Buchanan, circulalion sales 






EXECUTIVE STAFF — TOP ROW: Gary Daymon, edito;ial director; Larry 
Campbell, circulation manager; Arthur Becker, business manager; Scott 
Weaver, production manager BOTTOM ROW: Stuart Umpleby, assistant 
to the editor; Wayne Crouch, edi:or 



FACULTY ADVISERS — TOP ROW: Professor Edwin McClintock, Alan 
Kingery BOTTOM ROW: Wayne Crouch, editor; Professor Robert Bohl 



TECHNOGRAPH Is a Growing and Glowing Symbol of Illinois Engineers 



In past years, engineers jokingly have been called 
slightly illiterate. However, unlike the students of any 
other college on this campus, the students in the College 
of Engineering have their own monthly publication — THE 
ILLINOIS TECHNOGRAPH. 

For three quarters of a century, the TECHNOGRAPH 
has been publishing articles and features related to engi- 
neering. Each month the TECHNOGRAPH staff varies both 
the content and the illustrations to make their magazine 
entertaining as well as informative. However, in addition 



to being a technical publication, TECHNOGRAPH has 
articles on local, national, and international situations. 
Poems, cartoons, and fiction round out this fine magazine, 
available to all students. 

Nearly every sizable engineering school has a tech- 
nical student magazine, but few of them have ever used 
a local-oriented editorial policy like TECHNOGRAPH'S. 
TECHNOGRAPH, in attempting to become the true voice 
of the student rather than a mere collection of technical 
articles, has truly embarked on a unique venture. 



STAFF — TOP ROW: Jay Lipke, Larry Pflederer, Lawrence Heyda, Richard 
Langrehr, Thomas Grantham, Ronald Scanlan SECOND ROW: Robert 
Seyler, Harold Gotschall, Philip Johnson, Kenneth Ludwig, Henry Mag- 






nuski, John Litherland, Paul Rimington, Lester Holland THIRD ROW: 
Werner Lain, Jerry Ozanne, Patricia Martin, Michael Quinn, Glenn 
VanBlaricum 





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WAYNE CROUCH, editor 



PATRICIA MARTIN AND Scott Weaver work together in planning 
the layouts for the next TECHNOGRAPH issue. 



Students Propel TECHNOGRAPH 
toNewHighsinFormatandContent 

This year, TECHNOGRAPH made the most radical 
change in its editorial policy and format ever to occur 
in its 69-year history. Previously, TECHNOGRAPH had 
been an all-purpose technical magazine, but due to the 
tremendous size and prominence of the College of Engi- 
neering at the University of Illinois, more local emphasis 
was in demand. As a result, TECHNOGRAPH articles now 
deal with current engineering research programs at the 
University, new courses and educational policies, and 
additional matters of interest to the student engineers. 
As in the past, all phases of production were handled 
by a skillful student staff. 




GARY DAYMON AND Wayne Crouch hold a conference to 
make plans for articles appearing in the next issue. 



WRITING COPY FOR The TECHNOGRAPH occupies 
Stuart Umpleby and Henry Magnuski. 



PAUL RIMINGTCN AND Larry Campbell put in an afternoon's 
work at the TECHNOGRAPH office in the Civil Engineering Building. 






' ' " / 



MANAGERS — TOP ROW: Marvin Dickman, treasurer; Louis Biskup, com- 
mercial manager; Shirley Andrlik, office manager; Kenneth Keller, pro- 
gram director; Paul Anderson, chief engineer BOTTOM ROW: Joseph 
Fleming, station manager NOT IN PANEL: Robert Snape, information 
director 




WPGU Radio Celebrates a 
Decade of Sound Ideas 



On December 7, 1963, WPGU Radio marked its tenth 
anniversary as the "Student Voice and Dial Choice" on 
the University campus. Since its beginning in 1953, WPGU 
has continued to bring the best in music, sports, and news 
to the students of the University Residence Halls, New- 
man Hall, and the Graduate Dormitories. 

With its wide range of programming, WPGU offers ex- 
perience for students in all areas of radio broadcasting. 
Disc jockeys, announcers, news and sportscasters, along 
with engineers, time salesmen, copywriters, and secre- 
taries, keep the station operating at maximum efficiency 
twenty-four hours a day. 

Broadcasting from its studios in Weston Hall, WPGU 
fills the air-waves with a variety of entertainment and 
information. From the beat of the "pops" to the down- 
beat of the conductor, WPGU brings the student body 
music for every taste and mood. Every hour on the hour 
WPGU news takes its listeners behind the headlines with 
national, international, and local coverage. 

From the first kickoff to the last basket, WPGU reports 
the play-by-play accounts of Illinois basketball and foot- 
ball games directly from the scene of action. With com- 
prehensive news and sports coverage coupled to the 
finest in musical entertainment, WPGU provides its listen- 
ers with the best in sound all year 'round. 



SECRETARIES — TOP ROW: Dorinda Rodda, Camilla Enright, Mildred 
Butner, Lee Struminski BOTTOM ROW: Beverly Maeda 



SUPERVISORS — TOP ROW: Stuart Segal, John Kruk, Arnold Klinsky, 
Alfred Nutt, Donald Coleman BOTTOM ROW: Norman Carlson, Karen 



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Bedgood, Lee Struminski, John Sheehan NOT IN PANEL: Robert Taylor, 
Donna Borri, Edwin Schaefer, James Crane 








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STUDIO PICTURE — TOP ROW: Robert Iverson, Roger Lueck, Lawrence 
Rosen BOTTOM ROW: Rudolfo Barthanagy, Caroline Heilbrunn, 
Anthony Bassak 



AMPEX: William Boucek, Elizabeth Baldwin, William Shapiro, Kurt 
Westbrook, Frank Weiner, David Moline 



FM Facilities Are Possible For 
WPGU in the Future 



Hoping to provide the campus community with better 
broadcasting facilities, radio station WPGU has applied 
to the Federal Communications Commission for an FM 
license. If the FM application is approved by the FCC, 
WPGU would become the fourth station in the Cham- 
paign-Urbana area with FM facilities. With the addition 
of an FM frequency, WPGU's primary range will be the 
Champaign-Urbana area, but the station's signal will 
cover a thirty mile radius from its origin at the University. 

Should the FCC give its permission for WPGU to begin 
broadcasting on an FM frequency, the station would con- 
tinue its regular programming over the present carrier 
current network. WPGU-FM, however, would commence 
its broadcasts at one o'clock each afternoon and would 
conclude at one in the morning. The FM programs would 
include popular as well as classical music. WPGU hopes 
to start FM operation by August. 




COMBO — TOP ROW: William Carroll, William Fanta, James Hattendorf, 
Richard Bednar, William Wiehrdt BOTTOM ROW: Mark Watanabe, 
Robert Lippert 



MEETING ROOM TABLE— TOP ROW: Gilbert Norman, Daniel McGuire, 
Jeffery Martini, Gregg Giesler, Daniel Kraybill, Jacqueline Giles BOT- 



TOM ROW: Stephen Samet, Patricia Wright, Terry Gatechair, Mark 
Krueger 





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Board of Fraternity Affairs Coordinates All Fraternity Activities 



pi 



The Board of Fraternity Affairs has as its objective 
the direction of fraternity operations so that all the 
houses that are members of the Interfraternity Council 
will be an integral part of the University community. 
Established in 1946, the Board desires to develop each 
fraternity so that it will fit into the fraternity system 
effectively with a satisfactory academic record, a sound 
financial base and clear disciplinary standards. The Board 
also endeavors to promote understanding and harmonious 
relations among fraternities and the other housing groups 
on the campus. 

In addition to its function as a policy-making unit 
for all fraternity affairs, the BFA serves as a board of 
appeals for the Judicial Committee and is the final 
authority for all rulings made by the Interfraternity 



Council. The membership of the Board consists of three 
faculty fraternity members, three alumni members, five 
students who are elected officers of the Interfraternity 
Council Executive Committee, and also the Assistant 
Dean of Men for Fraternity Affairs. 

Meetings are held periodically throughout the year 
in order to discuss current problems and to formulate 
policies. This year the Board spent a large portion of 
time in discussion of the new Interfraternity Council 
rush program and the improvement of scholarship within 
the system. The major project this year was the com- 
pletion of a study on the role and future of the fraternity 
system at the University. The Board strives to be the 
instrument through which the fraternities adapt to meet 
the challenges of university life. 



TOP ROW: Lyle Smith, Timothy Madigan, Arno Hill, Joseph Corley 
SECOND ROW: Robert Ewalt, Walter Keith, Dennis Gorman, Clarence 
DeLong BOTTOM ROW: Melvin Stark, Gregory Read, Lynn Snyder 
NOT IN PANEL: Charles Hendricks 




170 





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THE ILLINOIS IFC was the proud recipient 
of the Iron Man Trophy. 



DENNIS GORMAN, president 



President Reviews IF Activities 

1963-64 has been an active year for the IFC. From 
the National Inter-Fraternity Council it received the "Iron 
Man Award," given to its most outstanding large Council. 
A new and more extensive rush program was embarked 
upon, the informal initiation practices were improved, 
and new activities in every area of IF operations were 
started. Cooperative Buying was instituted, while Greek 
Week underwent an extensive revision. The year was 
productive, contributing to the ever-growing strength of 
the IFC at Illinois. 




EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — TOP ROW: Dennis Hackett, secretary; Timothy 
Madigan, treasurer; Lynn Snyder, executive vice president BOTTOM 
ROW: Gregory Read, external vice president; Dennis Gorman, president; 
Dean Robert Ewalt, Dean of fraternity men NOT IN PANEL: Melvin 
Stark, administrative vice preiident 



PROGRAM BOARD — TOP ROW: Richard Stables, Ray Ropp, Joel Suffield 
BOTTOM ROW: Melvin Stark, Douglas Winger, William Holland, Larry 



Lincoln NOT IN PANEL: Robert Sv/anson, Victor Kamber, Paul Houdak, 
Michael Holty 



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FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS 1963-64: James Wormley, Acacia; Charles 
Hulick, Alpha Chi Rho; Clifford Dammers, Alpha Delta Phi; Lewis 
Edelheit, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Dennis Hackett, Alpha Gamma Rho; Douglas 
Scudamore, Alpha Kappa Lambda; Robert Norwood, Alpha Phi Alpha; 
David Torphy, Alpha Rho Chi; Richard Kosarek, Alpha Sigma Phi; 
Robert Adams, Alpha Tau Omega; David Snavely, Beta Sigma Psi; Philip 
Yenerich, Beta Theta Pi; Allyn Brooks, Chi Phi; James Graziano, Chi 
Psi; Neil Robertson, Delta Chi; Terry Meade, Delta Kappa Epsilon; 



Emroy Jones, Delta Phi; Walter Kurczewski, Delta Sigma Phi; Duane 
Buttell, Delta Tau Delta; Paul Hendren, Delta Upsilon; Donald Newgren, 
Evans Scholars; Harlan Beckley, Farmhouse; William Summers, Kappa 
Alpha Psi; Stephen Duguid, Kappa Delta Rho; Gregory Schirmer, Kappa 
Sigma; Robert Swanson, Lambda Chi Alpha; Frank Noble, Phi Delta 
Theta; Michael Alexander, Phi Epsilon Pi; Eugene Tattini, Phi Gamma 
Delta 



New Organization and Projects Have Made a Successful Year for IFC 



The Interfraternity Council is the unifying governmental 
body of the many fraternities of the campus. It is the 
oldest and largest of IF councils in the nation. 

This past year witnessed great progress within the 
Council. One area was the expansion of organizational 
structure of IFC itself. The Advisory Council, a group 
composed of one elected member from each of the 
seven District Councils, has eased communication between 
the IFC President and the presidents of the individual 
fraternities. The creation of the new Program Board has 



provided a group whose responsibility it is to work out 
the details of the many IFC projects. 

Another area of progress has been pledgeship. The 
improved program has abolished the famous "Hell 
Week." 

This year the IFC constituted a new rush program — 
May Rush has replaced the September Rush Period. Also 
a new February formal rush has been added for those 
men on campus. This rush system can be used in the 
future. 



FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS 1963-64: Charles Peterson, Phi Kappa Psi; 
Norman Korfist, Phi Kappa Sigma; John McGrew, Phi Kappa Tau; Mario 
Campanaro, Phi Kappa Theta; Alan Sohn, Phi Sigma Delta; James 
White, Phi Sigma Epsilon; John Killian, Phi Sigma Kappa; Gerald Leech, 
Pi Kappa Alpha; James Jewett, Pi Kappa Phi; Harry Eng, Pi Lambda Phi; 
Craig Farnsworth, Psi Upsilon; Donald Olson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; 
Earl Berkun, Sigma Alpha Mu; Peter Benda, Sigma Chi; Robert Richard- 



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son, Sigma Nu; Gary Hunt, Sigma Phi Delta; David Keeker, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Paul Hudak, Sigma Pi; John Riordan, Sigma Tau Gamma; 
Lawrence Bizar, Tau Delta Phi; Jack Jacobson, Tau Epsilon Phi; Robert 
Dahl, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Lynn Snyder, Theta Chi; David Pickerill, 
Theta Delta Chi; Robert Wolf, Theta Xi; Gerald Murtaugh, Triangle; 
Michael Werner, Zeta Beta Tau; Carl Bonfiglio, Zeta Psi 



O Qfl 



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172 



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JIF Establishes a New Program 

The Junior Interfraternity Council, which works with the 
Interfraternity Council, strove to make this year its most 
successful since the organization's establishment in 1957. 
JIF, which in its brief history has met with its share of 
criticism as a "do-nothing" organization, this year con- 
centrated its efforts in three major areas: improvement of 
pledge training and scholarship, presentation of social 
events, and its newly organized High School Speakers 
Program. 

Since pledges themselves are best able to discover 
and cope with the problems of a fraternity pledge here 
at Illinois, research on pledge training and scholarship is 
an important function of JIF. Results of its pledge research 
survey were made public in hopes of revealing certain 
deficiencies in the pledge programs. 

JIF initiated a new concept in social exchanges de- 
signed to acquaint the pledges of each fraternity and 
sorority with those from other houses by holding dances 
at various fraternities all over campus. A highlight of the 
spring was JIF's annual Pin and Paddle Ball. 

The new High School Speakers Program was instituted 
to provide information about the University and to en- 
hance the image of fraternity life at Illinois. Panels spoke 
at high schools throughout the state, and it is hoped that 
future Councils can expand the program. 




OFFICERS: John Renfrow, program coordinator; Rick Greenstein, presi- 
dent; Robert Badal, secretary-treasurer 



TOP ROW: Lester Jacobson, Barton Springer, Paul Welch, George 
Wojtko, Douglas Fishel, Wallace Allen, Larry Swanson, Thomas Her- 
beck, William Multack, Edward Schmal, Barry Ashley, Kenneth King, 
Thomas Kearney, Gary Swinger THIRD ROW: George Boudet, Armand 
Allin, Bruce Jordan, Richard Hiles, Donald Bishop, David Grogan, 
Dennis Cashman, William Heslop, William Ganschinietz, Dennis 



Frings, David Bechtel, Robert Banko, Robert Tinkham, David Lewis 
SECOND ROW: Roger Puta, Arnold Herzing, Terri Potter, John Ren- 
frow, Rick Greenstein, Robert Badal, James Nagel, Donald Smith, Eric 
Bloch BOTTOM ROW: John Litvan, James DeRousse, William Riegel, 
John Keller, William Desmond, David Randolph, Henry Badner, Brad- 
ford Ferguson, Gregory Blatnik 



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173 







ALPHA DELTA PHI won the chariot race, a popular 
event in the annual Greek Week llliolympics. 



College Bowl Is Initiated into 
Greek Week Celebrations 

Greek Week, 1964, proved to be one of the best ever 
celebrated at the University of Illinois. Greek Week is 
the one event in the year when the Greeks can show all 
the facets of Greek life to the public . . . and develop 
unity and enthusiasm for the Greek system. 

Observed during the week of April 13-19, the theme 
was "It's Great to be a Greek." With preliminaries for 
the College Bowl starting one week earlier, the spirit 
and excitement of competition between the fraternities 
and sororities was intense when the actual week began. 

A newcomer to Greek Week, the College Bowl was 
patterned after the College Bowl seen on CBS television. 
Teams, consisting of four members of each house, pitted 
knowledge and wits against each other; questions were 
submitted by all departments of the University. Final com- 
petition was held on Saturday of Greek Week. 

Other activities of Greek Week included exchanges, 
a parade, llliolympics, and the Chad Mitchell Trio. 



COMMITTEE — TOP ROW: Jacqueline Gee, Barbara Eichin, Katherine 
Prawl, Joan Tate, Carol Green, Stella Maggio SECOND ROW: Karen 
Bend, Ray Ropp, chairman; Glenna Middleton, chairman; David Utz 



BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Burdin, Charles Hulick, Joseph Reznicek, 
Frank Roux 




17/1 



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Structure of Panhel Is Changing 

Governing the twenty-six national sororities and two 
Panhellenic transfer dorms on campus, Panhellenic oper- 
ates through an Executive Council and its President's 
Council. The former is the executive and judicial section, 
while the latter serves as a legislative body. 

Due to Panhellenic's new Rush policy, its composite 
membership is being changed. This year Panhellenic has 
been searching within itself to discover its members' 
needs, desires, attitudes, and expectations. It also has 
been striving to change its structure and some of its 
activities to meet its changed composition. 

Since many pledges are dispersed throughout numer- 
ous university housing units, Panhellenic needed to im- 
prove its communications program. This has brought about 
the incorporation of a Communications Chairman and 
also a Junior Panhellenic Coordinator to sit on the Execu- 
tive Council, and the publication of the "Pan-lllini," the 
inter-Panhellenic newspaper. Many new activities, an All- 
Pledge Project and a Panhellenic Conclave, for instance, 
were established as a part of the new program. 




TRUDY HAFFRON, president 



BOARD OF AFFAIRS— TOP ROW: Jill Wine, Marianne Koeller, Dr. 
Queenie Mills, Dean Kathryn Lenihan, Willi Mae Mower, Mary Mauk 
BOTTOM ROW: Sherrie Hamalian, Trudy Haffron, Carol DeLuca 




175 




EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — TOP ROW: Marilyn Sagett, rush chairman; 
Demaris Walton, assistant rush chairman; Carol Meiller, junior activities 
adviser; Jane Schooley, judicial chairman; Marti Freeman, junior 
scholarship adviser; Suzanne Riedel, junior Panhel co-ordinator; Bar- 
bara Eichin, Shi-Ai president; Kay Rigor, pledge trainers' adviser; 



Nancy Risser, junior social adviser; Susan Buckman, junior presidents' 
adviser; Elizabeth Brubaker, Student Senate representative BOTTOM 
ROW: Jill Wine, communications chairman; Susan Jenny, vice presi- 
dent; Dean Kathyrn Lenihan, Trudy Haffron, president; Anita Schlier, 
secretary; Rita Bell, treasurer; Julie Heiple, senior scholarship chairman 



Panhel Begins a Research Study 



In order to discover the inner needs of the group, 
Panhellenic has established a committee to organize a 
longitudinal research study. For efficiency's sake, it has 
created another new executive position of Judicial Chair- 
man to head the Judicial Committee. To bring its policy 
and procedure up-to-date, Panhel has published a new 



Panhellenic Handbook. 

These accomplishments enabled the legislative body, 
the Panhellenic Presidents' Council, and the Executive 
Council to work together proficiently during this year of 
transition. Panhel hopes in the future to continue to ef- 
fectively meet new challenges as they arise. 



PRESIDENTS' COUNCIL — TOP ROW: Linda Dickerson, Marybeth Seavey, 
Joan LaFlamme, Ruth Spaeth, Sue Selby, Jeri Martin, Patricia Barylske, 
Marilyn Warren, Beverly Goldsmith, Nancy Stratman, Barbara Fross, 
Diane Hurd SECOND ROW: Susan Stark, Kathleen Rauth, Marlene 



Barlick, Susan Jenny, Trudy Haffron, Rita Bell, Anita Schlier, Judith 
Epstein, Judith Cavanaugh BOTTOM ROW: Martha Ziessler, Carole 
DeLuca, Jane Heller, Carol Wilson, Phyllis Baran, Jill Wine, Barbara 
Yudofsky, Carol Green 




176 



Junior Panhel Educates Pledges 
In the Inner-workings of Panhel 



This year Junior Panhellenic strove to become more 
closely coordinated with Senior Panhellenic in order to 
orient sorority pledges to Panhellenic, its functions and 
purposes. The All-Pledge Project during the fall brought 
all the pledges together in the project of making stuffed 
animals. The girls also attended the Panhellenic Con- 
clave, which was set up to supply information about 
Panhellenic and to give the pledges a chance to ask 
questions of the panel members. 

Each of the four groups, Activities, Social, Pledge 
Class Presidents, and Scholarship, worked on activities 
throughout the year concerning the major interests of 
each of the groups. Of special interest was the Activity 
group, which compiled a list of campus organizations, 
their heads, their functions, and how to become a mem- 
ber. Thus Junior Panhel gives pledges a chance to under- 
stand Panhel before they become active members. 




THREE PLEDGES, MOVING into their sorority house from the dorms, 
unpack at the beginning of the second semester. 



OFFICERS: Vicki Vogel, scholarship chairman; Sue Levinson, social 
chairman; Lynn Lampman, activities chairman NOT IN PANEL: Joan 



Schaffner, president 




177 










PAN-ILLINI STAFF — TOP ROW: Betsy Siegel, Pamela Wooding, Cheryl 
Wassmundt BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Herzog, Paula Gottschalk, editor 



PAN-ILLINI to Serve as a Link In 
Panhel Communications System 

PAN-ILLINI is the fledgling publication of Panhellenic. 
Under the supervision of Communications, this paper is 
designed to form the foundation for a new and effective 
system of communications among all sorority women on 
the University of Illinois campus. It serves as a forum for 
comments, plaudits, and criticisms about the functions and 
activities of the Greek system. The paper mainly includes 
news and feature articles related to the Illinois sorority 
system in an effort to inform the women's fraternities 
about new plans or ideas under consideration by Pan- 
hellenic. PAN-ILLINI is published monthly and sent, at no 
cost, to each sorority member. 

In order to achieve greater efficiency, a new post has 
been created on the Panhellenic Executive Board. A 
Judicial Chairman has been appointed to be head of the 
new Judicial Committee. This chairmanship will lighten 
the work of the Executive Board. 



JUDICIAL BOARD: Ruth Spaeth, Ann Fockler, Terrilyn Phillips, Jane 
Schooley, chairman; Ann Knecht, Betsy Siegel 




178 




EXECUTIVE BOARD— TOP ROW: Daniel Shellist, treasurer; James 
Crackel, vice president of house services; Edward Behounek, vice 
president of publications; Kenneth Lawson, vice president of personnel 
BOTTOM ROW: Dean Hatch, adviser; Jeffe.y Gurvitz, vice president of 



organization; David Fishburn, president; Thomas Pierce, executive vice 
president; Frank Soline, secretary NOT IN PANEL: Richard Tanner, 
vice president of external affairs; Kenneth Schubert, social chairman 



MIA Achieves Better Organization from Participation in Activities 



The Men's Independent Association functions as the 
representative body of the organized men's independent 
houses on campus. The governing body of the houses is 
Monday Council, which acts as the connecting link wit!i 
other campus organizations. Representation on Monday 
Council is by one representative from each one of the 
houses. This provides the members of MIA with a direct 
channel for having their opinions heard in other campus 
organizations, such as the lllini Union Board, the Com- 
mittee on Student Affairs, or Student Senate. In addition 



to this important function, MIA is active in promoting 
scholarship, athletics, and social activities, and develop- 
ing leadership qualities in its members. 

MIA, through the past years, has instituted several new 
services for students. This year has been no different. 
This spring, MIA presented to the University a series of 
films which will serve as a permanent record of the past 
and present of the University of Illinois. This series was 
compiled and moderated by the Dean of Students, Fred 
H. Turner, in conjunction with MIA. 



MONDAY COUNCIL — TOP ROW: Gayle Stseff, Alan Williger, Lawrence 
Casey, Marvin Wollin, Alan Marquis, Richard Tanner, Robert Wickline, 
Philip Graver, John Norton, Charles Westman, Howard Berg, Paul Gayer, 
Rodney Everhart, Jaan Laane, Kenneth Cooper, James Palm, James 
Johnson THIRD ROW: Gregory Ciandall, Dennis Devine, Robert Carl- 
son, Richard Williams, Robert Camillone, Robert Schutte, Charles 
Abrams, John Crede, Stephen Vaitonis, James Crane, John Babcock, 



Charles Engvall, Ralph Jackson, Daniel Przybylski, James DeSanto, 
Melvin Hodges SECOND ROW: Dennis Bush, Kenneth Schubert, Daniel 
Shellist, Thomas Pierce, David Fishburn, Edward Behounek, Kenneth 
Lawson, Frank Soline, James Crackel, Jeffery Gutvitz BOTTOM ROW: 
Bert Austin, David Harris, Paul Unger, Thomas Rozanski, Darwin 
Bohnenstiehl, William Mudra, Robert Hauser, Ralph Kessel, Melvin 
Slane, Richard Hurelbrink 





DAVID FISHBURN, president 



The Password of MIA is "Active" 

Throughout each year, the Men's Independent Associa- 
tion strives to take an active part in the organization of 
the University. MIA stresses active participation from its 
members, and the results prove very effective, especially 
in support of the Fighting lllini. 

This being the year of bigger and better goals, MIA 
"kicked it off" by sponsoring a television program to 
help new freshmen become better acquainted with the 
organization. Following this was the Annual Leadership 
Conference in mid-October, where awards were given 
for outstanding work in activities and scholarship. During 
Dad's Day Weekend, MIA, WISA, and MRHA held the 
annual Dad's Day Revue — one of the high spots of this 
campus weekend. And as usual, the annual winter formal, 
the Sno-Ball, co-sponsored by MIA and WISA, again 
proved to be a successful event. This year the Sno-Ball 
was held in Huff Gym. On the basis of this year's record 
alone, MIA can truly call itself an active organization. 



ILLI-DELL, one of MIA's houses, received the trophy for the highest 
overall house average at this year's leadership conference. 




180 



People of All Interests and 
Abilities Live Together in MRH 

The goal of Men's Residence Halls Association is to 
make well-rounded persons. Besides developing leader- 
ship and initiative, MRHA promotes scholastic, social, 
cultural, and athletic activities for its members. 

The Association is helped by the "natural learning 
situation" of the residence halls. When men of varying 
interests and abilities live next door to one another for 
four years, they are sure to learn from each other, and 
this form of learning is as much a part of education as 
classroom learning. MRHA gives the student a broad 
background: the residents learn from each other while 
planning parties, playing football, writing their news- 
paper, or building their Homecoming decorations — in 
addition to just "shooting the bull." 

The Association promotes scholarship by awarding a 
trophy each semester to the house with the highest col- 
lective grade point average and certificates to individuals 
with high averages. 

The Executive Council is the "nerve center" of MRHA. 
It manages the Association's internal business, represents 
it on campus, and makes reports and advises the Presi- 
dents' Council on both MRHA and campus affairs. 




RANDALL SPITZER, president 



TOP ROW: Jeff Eisenberg, Thomas Douglass, James Thickson, Hank 
Slolnick, Charles Rita, Craig Brown BOTTOM ROW: John DeLong, Terry 



Summers, Randall Spitzer, Craig Gardiner, Michael Fox, Samuel Rossi 




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181 



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A HOUSE PRESIDENT addresses the weekly Presidents' Council 
meeting about a pressing MRHA problem. 



PRESIDENT'S COUNCIL — TOP ROW: Sherwin Rosenfeld, Keenan Barber, 
Craig Brown, William Hay, Ray Perisho, Anton Kovack, Andrew 
Affrunti, Vernon Watt, Ronald Mrozek, William Ferrie, Dennis Maves, 
Joseph Juszak, Kent Hess. THIRD ROW: William Potsic, Richard Ken- 
yon, Norman Werner, John Wiese, Sidney Jones, Ray Benge, Lawrence 
Ewert, Robert Barkman, Mathew Perrone, Richard Jones, Roger Collins, 



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Council Directs MRHA Business 



Presidents' Council, made up of house presidents and 
officers, is the resident's most direct voice in MRHA 
government. As the Association's lawmaking body, Presi- 
dents' Council elects the MRHA vice-presidents, secre- 
tary, and treasurer; approves appointments of all the 
other officials, and makes all appropriations. Every 
MRHA official is responsible to the Council. 

The club program, the judicial system, public rela- 
tions, campus affairs, Association finance, management 
relations, athletic programs, scholastic awards, social pro- 
grams — all these and every other imaginable item of 
student business comes to the attention of Presidents' 
Council. The greatest problem is providing for the diver- 
sity of interests found in five thousand residents, living 
all over campus, and enrolled in all the different cur- 
ricula. To do this, Presidents' Council offers widely varied 
activities like clubs of all kinds, free Hollywood movies 
each weekend, an MRHA formal, and the Men's Rez 
Herald. These are only a few of the programs offered 
to give every resident a broad education. 



Jeff Eisenberg. SECOND ROW: Bruce Patis, James Thickson, Raymond 
DeLong, Charles Rita, Randall Spitzer, D. Michael Fox, Craig Gardiner, 
Hank Slotnick, Wayne Eggert, James Kadlec. BOTTOM ROW: Russel 
Bernhardt, Gerald Low, Richard Pritchett, John Hanck, Edward Mirus, 
Philip Bloomberg, Paul Fischer, Joseph Crowther. 



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THIS SETTING OF a typical MRH room 
is conducive to valuable study. 



TAKING A NEEDED study break, residents 
relax to the music of a jazz combo. 



MRHA Assures Residents Study Hours Enforced by a 

Judicial System 



The MRHA Judicial system has the responsibility of 
protecting the rights of every resident of MRH. Correction, 
not punishment, is the object of the boards. Cases are 
tried at three different levels, each under the jurisdiction 
of the MRHA Internal Vice President. 

Infractions in the individual houses come before the 
House Judicial Boards. The boards, consisting of three 



to five members, try most of the cases on quiet hours 
violations. All infractions are tried with the House Vice 
President as the presiding officer. 

The MRHA Judicial Board hears appeals of cases when 
the defendant feels he has been misjudged by one of 
the lower boards. It also handles very serious cases over 
which the lower boards have no jurisdiction. 



JUDICIAL BOAD — TOP ROW: Jeffrey Eisenberg, Frank Mikes, Jr. BOTTOM ROW: Donald Hartshorn, James Thickson, Henry White, Emerson Lacy 




183 




COMMITTEE — TOP ROW: Donna Reid, Carol Kurzija, Joseph Coyne, 
Audre Ludin, David Casasenl, Kenneth Cooper, Nancy Baldwin BOTTOM 



ROW: Sandra Albrecht, Jane Sheets, James Trotter, Fredrick Manhart, 
Carol Storm, Wink Schairer 



Winter Reflections Was Theme of the Annual WISA-MIA Winter Formal 



Sno Ball, the annual winter formal sponsored by the 
Women's Independent Student Association and the Men's 
Independent Association, was held Friday, December 6th. 
The dance, originally planned to be held in the lllini 
Room, was postponed abruptly by the national tragedy 
of the President's assassination. 



The dance's theme, "Winter Reflections," was carried 
out through simple, tasteful decorations. The setting for 
the dance was Huff Gymnasium where the dance floor 
was dominated by a huge iceberg. At the other end was 
the platform for the presentation of the queen with a 
giant snowflake of blue glitter behind it. 



MEMBERS OF THE Decorations Committee are hard at 
work putting the decorations together. 



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THE QUEEN WAS crowned and presented with her trophy 
by co-chairmen Wink Schairer and Carol Storm. 



Crowning of the Queen Was the 
Highlight of the Evening 



The highlight of the 1963 dance was the crowning of 
the Sno Ball Queen. Helga Roberts was crowned queen 
of the WISA-MIA winter formal. The new queen, a 
sophomore living in LAR South and majoring in German, 
was chosen from a court consisting of Lucy Bierbrauer, 
Nancy Pies, Andrea Bradbury, Carol Easton, and Barbara 
Stokes. As chairmen for the dance, Carol Storm and Wink 
Schairer presented the new queen with a trophy and a 
bouquet of roses. The couples danced to the music of 
Dick Cisne and his orchestra. Everyone in attendance who 
made the change of place and date agreed that once 
again, as in past years, Sno Ball was a success and a 
credit to its planners from both WISA and MIA. 




WINK SCHAIRER GIVES Helga Roberts the traditional 
kiss that goes with her crown. 



THE QUEEN AND HER COURT: Barbara Stokes, Nancy Pies, Wink 
Schairer, co-chairman; Helga Roberts, queen; Carol Storm, co-chairman; 



Andrea Bradbury, Carol Easton, Lucy Bierbrauer. 




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DEE LIPP and DEAN JEAN HILL, WISA president and adviser 



WISA Is Largest College 
Women's Group on Any Campus 



The Women's Independent Association, the governing 
body for all independent women at the University, cele- 
brated its fiftieth anniversary in 1964. Organized in 
1914, WISA has grown into the largest college women's 
group in the country with approximately 3900 members. 
It is also the second largest housing group on campus. 

WISA is comprised of all independent undergraduate 
women and all organized independent houses. Included 
in WISA are large and small dorms, co-ed houses, Uni- 
versity and private co-ops, small private houses, re- 
ligious houses, and Arbor Suites. 

WISA represents the independent women on campus 
in Student Senate, in relations with the faculty and offi- 
cials of the University, and in activities. Its goals are 
to encourage higher scholarship among independent 
women and to interest them in joining activities. 

Among WISA sponsored activities are the WISA Tutor- 
ing Program, the WISA lllini Guide Program, Dad's Day 
Review, Sno-Ball, Watcheka Sing, and the Model UN. In 
the coming years, WISA hopes to continue its rapid rate 
of growth and to broaden the scope of its activities, in 
order to serve the ever-increasing number of coeds. 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— TOP ROW: Marlene Brill, representative from 
small houses; Carole Zehr, tutoring chairman; Susan Briles, publications 
chairman; Nancy Kuperberg, scholarship chairman; Carol Kosovs!;!, 
public relations chairman; Judith Demkovich, assistant public relations 
chairman; Martha Herm, freshman board chairman; Patricia Cassidy, 
representative from large houses; Elaine Yunker, assistant public rela- 



tions chairman; Shelley Raudabaugh, representative from medium-sized 
houses BOTTOM ROW: Judith Pleskovitch, social chairman; Betty Bolden, 
lllini Guide chairman; Carolyn Mitchell, secretary; Lynn Shearer, internal 
vice president; Dee Lipp, president; Lucy Bierbrauer, external vice presi- 
dent; Doris Slier, treasurer; Susan Rigdon, activiiy chairman 




186 




SECOND COUNCIL — TOP ROW: Betty Bolden, Carole Holmes, Penelope 
Grabos, Rosemary Boehle, Carole May, Carol Johnson, Celeste Sauage, 
Ann Mahoney, Judith Hothan, Kathe:ine Niven, Carol Martin, Kathy 
Battles, Marjorie Slavin, Jean Borchardt, Susan Grochmal THIRD ROW: 
Nancy Soelberg, Merle Reseen, Andrea Viator, Carol Kosovski, Carol 
Hilderbrand, Pat Pankow, Diane Posady, Dorothy Parrish, Ruth Struck, 
Barbara Zeman, Susan Eckert, Sharron Hartstirn, Patricia Price, Janet 
Forsgren, Kathryn Meier, Betty lazaroff SECOND ROW: Joan Ruud, 



Bonita Chaden, Phyllis Vandekerckhove, Sandy Kimpler, Nancy Perona, 
Jeanne Champion, Thelma Mathis, Pat Buehlman, Ellen Collier, Char- 
lotte Larski, Martinnette Dasins, Yvonne Twietmeyer, Virgilyn Fuller, 
Mary Oslakken, Cynthia Conenous, Lynne Sonaty BOTTOM ROW: Teri 
Steiner, Shelley Raudabaugh, Ester Carls, Patricia Cassidy, Ingrid 
Austin, Susan Brownlee, Martha Kiage, Carole Wilmarth, Nancy Plesko- 
vitch, Joanne Giallombardo, Ma;lene Brill, Barbara Miller, Julia Long, 
Lucille Bujak, Marlene Piecuch 



WBSA Organizations Offer Leadership Positions to 

Independent Women 



Every Monday afternoon the WISA Second Council, 
composed of house presidents and floor leaders, meets 
in the Union to discuss topics of concern to WISA mem- 
bers. Plans which have previously been discussed in the 
WISA Executive Council or bills that are before Student 
Senate are frequent topics of discussion. Guest speakers 
are invited to meetings; every week announcements are 
made and notices of coming events are handed out to be 
posted in WISA houses and dorms. After all meetings, 
Council members relay information they have obtained to 
all WISA women at their own house and floor meetings. 

Freshman Board, an organization sponsored by WISA, 



has as its members women living in WISA housing units 
and the Champaign-Urbana area. The Board, a stepping- 
stone to positions of leadership in WISA and other or- 
ganizations, gives freshmen a chance to meet people in 
various activities and to familiarize themselves with the 
workings of outstanding groups in campus affairs. On 
the basis of their high school activites, Freshman Board 
members this year were divided into several different 
interest groups to observe activities, such as Student 
Senate, and to participate in WISA activities. A goal 
for all members is to be voted the "Outstanding Fresh- 
man" by the other members of the Board. 



FRESHfAAN BOARD — TOP ROW: Rhonda Sternberg, Janet Moorhouse, 
Nancy Maxwell, Michele Whitney, Barbara Harris, Nancy Wilbrandt, 
Nancy Montgomery, Lucy Goldsmith, Linda Summers, Beverly Barber, 
Marilyr.n Johnson BOTTOM ROW: Martha Herm, freshman board chair- 





I 




man; Janet Duley, Deborah Weisdorf, Mary McCarthy, Sue Salzman, 
Jo Ann Van Hook, Miriam Simon, Kathryn Wieduwilt, Brenda Plapp, 
Connie Beaholmes, Susan Cherney, Lois Carlson, Arline Brex 



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WISA ILLINI GUIDES— TOP ROW: Rhoda Simon, Carol Ufkes, Sue Stingl, 
Betty Bolden, Carolyn Palmquist, Donna Kehle, Carol Johnson, (Catherine 
Niven, Barbara Wine, Shirley Reiger, Andrea Bradbury, Ruth Struck, 
Rebecca Welch, Marjorie Slavin, Virginia Schultz, Sue Seegren THIRD 
ROW: Martha Herzon, Jane Fawcett, Mary Stokes, Marilyn Burdinsky, 
Sharon Fogelquist, Carol Mitacek, Patricia Price, Sharon Pocklington, 
Carol Kosovski, Marcia Atchison, Doris Sfier, Dolores Karp, Judith 
Stefanovic, Carole Zeinfeld, Merle Leavitt, Kathleen Dolge, Thelma 
Wooley SECOND ROW: Mary Dailey, Hanna Goldschmidt, Barbara 



Ford, Darleen Nixon, Joann Cichon, Linda Poznanski, Nancy Perona, 
Pamela Frazier, Sharon Nelson, Carol Ginsburg, Nancy Freeman, 
Betty Blake, Mary Matsko, Dorothy Weisinger, Phyllis Vandekerckhove, 
Linda Vanderstoep, Sandra Weidig BOTTOM ROW: Valerie Hall, Linda 
Astrin, Barbara Gibian, Suzanne McWhinney, Janice Tushaus, Nancy 
Jeckel, Renee Goldman, Mary Ponzi, Janet Griffin, Roberta Bremer, 
Sharon Wright, Carole Hall, Deborah Sethness, Eileen Joyce, Judi 
Hahn, Joan Kalmanek, Linda Sklar 



lllini Guides Help Freshmen 



Committee Expands Regulations 



"Hello there, my name is Suzie Q., and I'm your lllini 
Guide." Each semester, freshmen women are introduced 
to the campus by the lllini Guides who have spent many 
hours preparing for their jobs. 

The Guides, who represent all housing groups, write 
letters to each freshman during the summer giving in- 
formation about living quarters for the first year. 

Throughout the semester, the lllini Guide is a helpful 
friend who is ready to refer girls with questions and 
problems to people who can help them. Her job is not 
finished until her freshmen become lllini who have 
settled satisfactorily into campus life. 



The WISA-Panhellenic Coordinations Committee is 
composed of representatives from both women's housing 
organizations working under the direction of the Council 
of Women Students. The purpose of the group is to ex- 
amine women's regulations in an attempt to improve and 
expand them in light of a growing campus community. 

Some of the Committee's operations during the year 
included expanding late night privileges for all women, 
studying the problem of the freshmen in relation to the 
late night policy, and working on the overnight regu- 
lations. The Committee works closely with the Dean of 
Women and the various house presidents. 



WISA-PANHELLENIC COORDINATIONS COMMITTEE— Dee Lipp, Kay 
Rigor, Karen Cord, Judith Winget, secretary-treasurer; Lucy Bierbrauer, 



Hyma Jacobs, chairman; Dean Kathryn Lenihan, Barbara Eichin, Trudy 
Hoffron, Betty Bolden, Rebecca Welch 



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STUDENT SENATE IS able to offer flights at a fifty percent discount 
due to a tax reduction given to large groups organized 
under the auspices of the University. 



Travel Bureau Sponsors Flights 

From its beginning as a Senate subcommittee, Student 
Senate Travel Bureau has grown from a small agency 
that sent one charter flight into a large agency that 
transported three hundred people to Europe last summer. 
The Travel Bureau also offers domestic vacation plans. 

Special emphasis is put upon European travel. Early in 
the school year, European travel meetings are held at 
which questions are answered and information given. 
Individuals can get separate information about special 
tours and European employment. Later the meetings turn 
into sessions that explain European customs. 



At THE ROSE Bowl Game, Illinois students lived it up as the team 
made touchdown after touchdown. 





PICTURED ARE Curtis Fisher, William Holland, director, and Candy Dean. 



SEARCHING OVER LUGGAGE was a common event for the five hundred 
students and faculty members who took the Travel 
Bureau's Rose Bowl tour. 





Senate Legislates for Students 



Undergraduate student government at the Champaign- 
Urbana campus of the University of Illinois is carried out 
by a body known as Student Senate. Sixty students from 
nineteen districts and eight major campus groups are 
elected in annual spring elections. 

Student Senate has been established to promote the 
general welfare of the student body. It enacts policy as 
a guide for student activities, acts as the liaison between 
the faculty and the student body, and serves as an outlet 
for constructive student opinion. 

Senate divides its organization into several areas: 
executive, legislative, and administrative. The executive 
committee consists of the president, three vice presidents, 
secretary, treasurer, public relations director, and co- 
ordinations chairman. 

The executive branch maintains leadership in Senate 
and carries out its decisions. The legislative branch pre- 
sents issues to be debated at the weekly Wednesday 
night meetings. Each senator must belong to a legislative 
committee; a number of positions on each of the seven 
committees are open to the general student body. The 
administrative branch supervises all operations. 



DAN TAYLOR, president 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— TOP ROW: Zone Conn, legislative vice presi- 
dent; Elliot Peskind, coordinations committee chairman; Dan Taylor, 
president; Rot>3rt Nutt, administrative vice president BOTTOM ROW: 



Joseph Goleash, executive vice president; Jennie Petrarca, secretary; 
Charles Spradling, public relations director; Kent Noble, treasurer 




190 





MEMBERS OF SENATE District Councils, such as this one, hold 
regular meetings to exchange views on issues before Senate. 



District Council Representatives Work with the Student Senators 



The District Council Representatives are of much im- 
portance in the framework of Student Senate. They are 
involved in the communicative function of Senate. As 
representatives of their housing units at the District Coun- 
cil meetings with District Senators, they can voice their 
opinions, not only for themselves but for their particular 
housing units as well. 



Through these meetings the Representatives can initiate 
and draft legislation and also bring problems and ideas 
to the attention of the District Senators. The District Coun- 
cil Representative, by recognizing the responsibilities and 
possibilities of his position, can make worthwhile and 
beneficial contributions to Student Senate and the student 
body as a whole. 



STUDENT SENATORS — TOP ROW: Mary Luckett, George Cullicott, David 
Anderson, William Moore, Randy Poncher, D. Michael Fox, James Martin, 
Michael B. Fox, James Bliss, John Lackey, Frank Roux, William Schwarz, 
Martin Ro.henberg, Richard Tanner, Hassan Morshed THIRD ROW: Ray- 
mond DeLong, Samuel Shanes, Thomas Richter, William Knutson,Dale 
Bratton, James Bohlen, Ronald Steinkamp, Wendell Jeno, Dennis Halac, 
Paul Jacobs, Vincent Geraci, James Kadlec, Jeffrey Dembo SECOND 
ROW: Barbara Johnson, Charles Spradling, Joseph Goleash, Elliot 



Peskind, Zane Cohn, Professor John Henry, Daniel Taylor, Dean Carl 
Knox, Profecsor Arthur Wyaft BOTTOM ROW: Maureen O'Brien, Lucy 
Bierbrauer, Beveily Susler, Sue Seegren, Arleda Watson, Susan Jenny, 
Judith Reese, Gail Veasman, Kathryn Curran NOT IN PANEL: Robert 
Nutt, Jennie Petrarca, Kent Noble, Patricia Bauer, Clifford Dammers, 
Gary Grad, Susan Luettich, David Peterson, Thomas Pierce, Gregory 
Read, Eleanor Saunders, Terry Sharp, Buce Davis, Kenneth Jones, Frank 
Bailen, Gary Roudebush, Elizabeth Brubaker 




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LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEES CHAIRMEN— TOP ROW: Wendell Jeno, 
traffic regulations and safety; Dennis Halac, campus affairs; Dale Brat- 
ton, institutional policy SECOND ROW: Samuel Shanes, student rights; 
Zane Cohn, legislative vice president; John Lackey, code and by-laws 
BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Johnson, educational affairs; Susan Jenny, 
national and international affairs 



Committes Do Much of Work 



Exercising the powers of legislation, investigation, and 
appointment specifically granted to it in the Code on 
Undergraduate Affairs, Student Senate this year entered 
many areas of concern to the student body and the 
campus as a whole in its legislation. 

Much of the work of Student Senate is done through 
the Legislative Committees: Code and By-Laws, Student 
Rights, Campus Affairs, National and International Affairs, 
Educational Affairs, Institutional Policy, and Traffic Regu- 
lations and Safety. These committees study problems and 
make resolutions or enact legislation designed to solve 
the problems. 

Among the more important actions of Student Senate 
were: a bill concerning student representation on Uni- 
versity Senate committees, which resulted in students 
being appointed to seven of them; a resolution calling 
for a Civil Rights Commission with representatives from 
the various housing groups; a bill setting up a reciprocal 
consultation program between Student Senate and the 
Board of Trustees; a bill on reforms in the student dis- 
ciplinary process setting up a major committee that will 
review that part of the Code on Undergraduate Affairs 
which deals with student discipline and make proposals 
for change to Senate for its approval. 



STUDENTS ON FACULTY SENATE COMMITTEES— TOP ROW: John 
Gwinn, academic freedom; Malcolm Evett, honors; Dennis Halac, 
athletics and recreation; Dale Bratton, educational policy BOTTOM 



ROW: Elizabeth Brubaker, honors; Mary Bowman, student English; 
Barbara Johnson, student English 




192 



I 




FRESHMAN SEMINAR— TOP ROW: John Quirk, Peter Bates, Richard Mit- 
tenthal, Michael Pridemore, Carey Horwitz, John Grimes, Richard Ander- 
son, Scott Meyers, Steven Jareo, George Boudet SECOND ROW: Cynthia 
Secrest, Sandra Smith, Susan Maxson, Richard Wollack, Betty Mitchell, 
Deborah Weisdorf, Lynn Williams BOTTOM ROW: Charles Hug, Harold 



Carr, Lester Jacobson, John Anderson, Joseph Walker, Richard Barton 
NOT IN PANEL: James Morgan, Robert Byman, Michael Counte, Ronald 
Evans, Rick Greenstein, Andrew Kahan, James Klein, Michael Roman, 
Laurence Spector, Maurice Thomas, Thomas Thorson, Michael Young 



ADMINISTRATIVE COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN— TOP ROW: Judith Reese, 
Gary Grad, Susan Luettich BOTTOM ROW: Arleda Watson, Barbara 
Johnson, Gail Veasman NOT IN PANEL: Terry Sharp, Victor Kamber, 
Mary Luckett, William Holland, Patricia Barylske, Richard Duvall, 
Richard Daeschner, Thomas Beale, David Ader 



Seminar Stimulates Thought 



The Administrative Branch of Student Senate has the 
challenging task of organizing and executing the many 
projects and programs of the Student Senate. Under its 
supervision is the Student Senate Travel Bureau, which 
trys to reduce expenses for those wishing to take low- 
priced flights to Europe. It oversees the two campus-wide 
senatorial elections, as well as sponsoring student opinion 
polls on many topics. 

This branch of Senate coordinates the activities of 
Freshman Seminar. In the fall, after several difficult tests 
and interviews, forty freshmen men and women are se- 
lected to participate in Freshman Seminar. Meeting each 
week, Freshman Seminar has discussions on national and 
campus problems. Distinguished professors present topics 
that stimulate debate. The objective of Freshman Seminar 
is to develop leadership qualities, plus an appreciation 
of the educational opportunities that are offered by the 
University. 

The Human Relations Board, under the Administrative 
Branch, trys to see that Senate's mandates on student 
civil liberties are pressed into action. 




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193 




COORDINATIONS COMMITTEE — TOP ROW: Gerald Murlaugh, Richard 
Tanner, James Wilson, Clifford Dammers, Gary Roudebush, Frank 



Roux BOTTOM ROW: Dean V. J. Hampton, secretary; Eleanor Saunders, 
Elliot J. Peskind, chairman; Elizabeth Brubaker, A. C. Tillman 



ELLIOT J. PESKIND, chairman 




Committee Schedules Activities 

The Coordinations Committee is a Student Senate Com- 
mittee responsible to the Committee on Student Affairs 
and the Dean of Students. Membership on the Committee 
is not open to petition. The Committee is composed of 
twelve members, three of whom are faculty members. The 
student members represent the five major housing group 
governing organizations, the Student Senate, the lllini 
Union Board, the Concert and Entertainment Board, and 
the University Theater. The chairman is appointed by the 
president of Student Senate and becomes an officer of 
Senate and an ex-officio Senator. 

The duties of the Coordinations Committee are many 
and varied, as for instance, administering regulations 
applying to recognized student organizations, and super- 
vising general University events. The Committee approves 
the budgets for most University functions, and supervises 
the printing, issuing, collecting and auditing of all tickets. 
The Coordinations Committee also calls for petitions in 
the spring semester for events in the coming year, recom- 
mending approval or disapproval of such events and 
setting a time, place, and date for each. Aiming to mini- 
mize competition between campus events, the Committee 
benefits all students. 



94 



CSA Is a Policy-Maker 

The Committee on Student Affairs is a committee of 
the University Senate. This committee's responsibility is 
to establish policies for all extracurricular activities of 
the undergraduate students. 

Composed of both students and faculty, the Committee 
meets weekly. Although much of its business is carried 
on by its standing committees, other committees are or- 
ganized to study special problems as they arise. 

In coordination with Student Senate, the Committee 
on Student Affairs initiates legislation to be sent to the 
Student Senate or to the office of the Dean of Students. 
The CSA proposes and adopts changes in the Code on 
Undergraduate Student Affairs, the regulations which 
govern undergraduate extracurricular activities. 

Under the jurisdiction of the CSA is the maintenance 
of a balance between activities and academic life. The 
CSA formulates policies and makes recommendations for 
consideration by men's organized housing groups. CSA 
therefore enhances the student's opportunity to assume 
responsibilities and take his part in policy determination. 
The Committee on Student Affairs thus helps to maintain 
safe, moral, and healthful living for students at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. 




PROFESSOR JOHN HENRY, chairman 



TOP ROW: Professor John Henry, Dean Carl Knox, Dean Robert Link, 
Gregory Read, Daniel Taylor, A. C. Tillman SECOND ROW: Frances 
VanDuyne, Patricia Cullen, Dee Lipp, Dean Miriam Sheldon, Susan 



Jenny BOTTOM ROW: Joseph Goleash, Thomas Pierce, Raymond De- 
Long, E. J. Peskind, Michael Werner 




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OFFICERS — TOP ROW: Barbara Howard, publications director; Mar- 
jorie Vaninger, home economics director; Diana Henry, photo director; 
Christopher Scherer, television director; Susan Riddle, exhibits director; 



Ronald Greenfield, releases director; Clifford Scherer, director-in-chief 
BOTTOM ROW: Dean Nosker, general adviser; Sue R. Crull, relations di- 
rector; David Harms, agriculture director; Carole Holmes, radio director 




BULLETIN BOARDS MAINTAINED by the Exhibits Section inform stu- 
dents and faculty of happenings in the College. 



SNIB Keeps Students Up to Date 

The Student News and Information Bureau publicizes 
the College of Agriculture's activities and projects. SNIB 
tries to keep students, faculty, and residents of Illinois 
informed of the events which occur at the University 
concerning College of Agriculture students. 

Since its main job is publicity, the Bureau manages to 
use several information media. A monthly digest is dis- 
tributed, and a radio show of student interviews is spon- 
sored. Exhibits in University buildings inform the students 
and faculty about programs of interest. News releases, 
taped radio features, as well as photographs, are dis- 
tributed throughout the state. Each of the media sections 
is headed by a director who specializes in one aspect of 
the communications network. Along with providing in- 
teresting news material for students, faculty, and the 
public, the Student News and Information Bureau serves 
as an interesting outlet for students to experience actual 
communications situations. 



TOP ROW:Dallas Dabatin, John Martin, Richard Mcroczynski, Joseph 
Coyne, Larry Muller, Larry Allen, Allen Leman, Daniel Walker FOURTH 
ROW: Max Whitney, Carl Heinisch, Suzanne Backs, Mary Woods, 
Carolyn Burkybile, Janet Neumann, Lawrence Irion, Alice Dittmer, 
Ronald Cornwell THIRD ROW: David Harms, Robert Pritchard, Carole 
Holmes, Richard Chesrow, Alison Mueller, Sharon Vliet, Sharon Leffer- 
son, Elaine Miller, William Engelbrecht, Ronald Greenfield SECOND 
ROW: Clifford Scherer, Douglas Garwood, Kay Geiger, John Huston, 



Janet Tucker, Susan Riddle, Christopher Scherer, Saba;dingu Kadarman, 
Earl Gudeman BOTTOM ROW: Carolyn Taylor, Marylou Drahos, Mar- 
jorie Vaninger, Barbara Howard, Mary Steimel, Susan Crull, Diana 
Henry NOT IN PANEL: Starr Bridge, Kartomo Brotoatmodjo, Carol 
DeVries, Alice Fay, Sara Gusse, Ann Hilbert, Linda Hunt, Daniel Jed- 
licka, James Koval, Gene Leman, Joyce Nies, Marilyn Paddick, Sandra 
Parker, Charles Rayburn, Robert Smith, James Spicer, James Stephens, 
Joanne Steveson, Lawrence Englebrecht 




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COUPLES IN ATTENDANCE ate their box lunches on the floor, 
a tradition of the Prom. 



Plowboy Prom Has a Midwestern 
County Fair Spirit 



"Picnic Country-Style" was the theme of the fifty-first 
annual Plowboy Prom, presented by the Agriculture and 
Home Economics Council. For this all-campus spring dance 
the fellows dressed in levis and the girls wore calicos. 
Music in the lllini Union Ballroom was provided by the 
Johnny Bruce Orchestra, and also the traditional square 
dancing was held in Room 314. The men presented their 
dates with vegetable corsages, and each girl gave her 
date a box lunch which she had prepared. 




PATRICIA CLICKENER, 1963 Plowboy Prom Queen 



COMMITTEE — TOP ROW: Erman Schairer, Kolleta Moyes, Byron Geissler BOTTOM ROW: Perry Bosshart, Carole Holmes, 
Allen Bock, Janet Tucker, Lynn Laible, Ruthann Robinson, James Gardner, Sue Crull 




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ILLINI GUIDE Suzanne Riedel talks with Pulitzer Prize poet Mark Van 
Doren and Professor and Mrs. Joseph Florio at the University 
New Year Convocation 



lllini Guides Make New Student 
Week Less Confusing to Freshmen 



The important function of orienting new freshmen is 
performed each year by the lllini Guides. Wearing big 
orange badges as identification, the Guides greet the 
newcomers, give them information about the events dur- 
ing New Student Week, and guide them through the 
week. In the summer, the lllini Guides begin the orienta- 
tion process by introducing the new students to University 
life through personal letters. The Guides lead the new 
freshmen through a busy first week that includes tours 
of the campus, mixers, and a Registration Dance. The 
lllini Guides remain in contact with the new students 
during the year, gladly giving help and friendship. 

One of the many activities in which the Guides par- 
ticipate is the Student-Faculty Forum. This fall, each group 
of new students watched a television forum, sponsored by 
the University, in which the theories of liberal education 
were discussed. A faculty member present within each 
group then analyzed with the students the ideas presented 
on the forum. One of the purposes of the Student-Faculty 
Forum was to ease the new students' anxiety at meeting 
faculty members. The forum was also preparation for 
intellectual activity. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — TOP ROW: Bruce Luxford, Robert Camillone, 
Robert Swanson BOTTOM ROW: Kay Rigor, Suzanne Riedel, Dean 



Hatch, Dean Fley, Martha Herm NOT IN PANEL: Betty Bolden 




198 



■ 




MEMBERS OF THE lllini Guides Executive Committee discuss 
plans for next year's Guide program. 



Program in Assembly Hall Was An 
Impressive Beginning for Year 

A University New Year Convocation and Reception for 
Students, an event which the lllini Guide advisers Dean 
Fley and Dean Hatch were instrumental in planning, and 
to which all Guides brought their freshmen, was a new 
and important addition to the program of events for new 
students. Of course the program was attended and en- 
joyed by many other members of the academic commun- 
ity, students and faculty, besides the entering freshmen. 

An impressive academic procession of professors from 
every department of the University, dressed in traditional 
academic costumes, began the program. A concert unit 
from the University Bands played the processional and 
recessional marches, Professor Bruce Foote sang a vocal 
solo, and the Concert Choir performed two selections. As 
in the past programs for new students, President David 
Dodds Henry gave a short welcoming speech, and Provost 
Lyle Lanier gave an "overview" of the University. The 
principal speaker of the evening was Mark Van Doren, 
author and Professor Emeritus, Columbia University, and 
an alumnus of the University of Illinois. Immediately fol- 
lowing the program, a reception in the Concourse was 
given by the colleges for the students. 



A GUIDE WRITES one of the letters which he must send to each 
of his freshmen during the summer, telling them what 
their living quarters are like. 




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199 



■ 





PUNCH AND DISCUSSION are enjoyed by members Mary O'Neil, Ann 
McKnight, Mary Read, and Executive Director Miriam Willey. 



NANCY RISSER, Carol Olsen, and Barrie Morse make 
plans for the membership drive. 



YWCA Members Find Stimulation and Mew Ideas Through Discussions 



The President of the YWCA has said, "Don't join the 
Y if you're afraid it might make a difference in your life." 
Participating in the YWCA is not an easy thing, because 
it is composed of people who think. It is not merely a 
structure with a name and a building, but it is an atmo- 
sphere — a philosophy. It is comprised of people search- 
ing to find themselves and to establish a meaningful re- 
lationship with the world. 

New program areas were added this year in an effort 



to implement this purpose. One of these, the Role of 
Women Program, is concerned with examining in depth 
the role of women in the twentieth century and the prob- 
lems it presents. The YWCA has also expanded its interest 
this year in the area of civil rights and was involved in 
a national voter-registration project. Some of the pro- 
grams are community-oriented, as is the Little Girls Pro- 
gram, while others are solely student-directed, such as 
the Theological Inquiry Program. 



TOP ROW: Ann Walbridge, Janice Bear, Charlotte Granger, Rita Fox, 
Priscilla Benge SECOND ROW: Pheobe Barth, program director; Susan 
Burke, vice president; Carol Olsen, secretary; Barrie Morse, treasurer; 




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Miriam Willey, executive director FIRST ROW: Patricia Thompson, 
Janet Whitney, Susan Bowes, Margaret Miller, Mary Hodges 



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ST. PAT'S BALL COMMITTEE — TOP ROW: David Casasent, queens chair 
man; John Hangebrauck, bid chairman; Donald Willetts, treasurer; Karl 
Krause, decorations chairman BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Schubert, admin- 
istration; Hassen Rejali, major chairman,- Eric Brachhausen, physical 
plant; William Allen, publicity 




St. Pat's Ball Honors Engineers 



St. Pat's Ball, sponsored by the Engineering Council, 
is held every March on the weekend closest to St. Patrick's 
Day. At the Ball, several outstanding engineering juniors 
and seniors are knighted and presented with membership 
in the Knights of St. Pat, the honorary activity society for 
engineers. 

The St. Pat's Ball Queen is selected from the candidates 
nominated by various branches of Professional Engineer- 
ing Societies that are represented on the Engineering 
Council. The Queen reigns over the festivities, while all 
are entertained by a popular orchestra. 



JANICE MASCITTI, 1963 St. Pat's Ball Queen 



YMCA Observes Its 90th Anniversary as a Vital Force in Campus Life 



The University of Illinois YMCA is the largest and oldest 
YMCA of its kind in the country. It has served this campus 
for 90 years with a wide variety of activities and areas 
of interest. These now include: Student and Faculty 
Forums, Little United Nations, Great Debates, Freshman 
Council, Men-Women Relations, and the Graduate Club. 
Within the building are Latzer Hall, a scene of many 
campus meetings, and the K-Room, a basement restaurant 



serving as a vital small group discussion center and a 
popular meeting place. 

The speakers' programs and discussions sponsored by 
the YMCA cover a broad range of topics. By serving as 
a center for provocative discussion of current problems 
by students, faculty, and many well-known guest speakers, 
the "Y" continues to be a leader in the stimulation of 
thought on religious and social problems. 



ONE OF THE YMCA's many well-planned activities for foreign students 
was a tour of the southern part of our nation. 



YMCA STUDENT CABINET — TOP ROW: Roger Conant, Brian Anderson, 
Thomas Mandeville, John Akin SECOND ROW: Stephen Aronin, Tabil 
Basaly, Richard Hart, Richard Maguire, Harold Anderson, Bruce Barth 
BOTTOM ROW: David Player, third vice president; Kenneth Jones, 
recorder; Jerry Glashagel, president; John Dugan, first vice president 
NOT IN PANEL: Richard Harper, second vice president; Phillip Hartweg 





EXECUTIVE BOARD: Virginia Studer, secretary-treasurer; Phyllis Glienke, 
president; Loraine Froelich, adviser; Helga Deutsch, adviser; Sorrell 
Hoopes, public relations chairman; Barbara Sonnenberg, intramural 



sports chairman; Karen Fry, extramural sports chairman; Rosemary 
Seiler, co-rec chairman 




SEVERAL GIRLS TRY their hands at archery, one of the many sports 
available for coeds who are sports-minded. 



W.S.A. Is Promoter of Interest 
In Sports Among Women 



All women registered in the University of Illinois are 
eligible to participate in the activities offered by the 
Women's Sports Association. The sports activities planned 
by the W.S.A. include individual and team sports, some 
of which are competitive, others of which are entirely 
recreational. The participant in W.S.A. has a choice of 
either intramural or extramural competitive play. W.S.A. 
offers opportunities for development of student leadership 
in the planning, the supervision, and the administration 
of its sports activity. The Executive Board, which super- 
vises and co-ordinates the sports program, listens to and 
discusses all ideas brought before it which affect women's 
sports. 



HOUSE REPRESENTATIVES COUNCIL— TOP ROW: Pamela Ennis, Patricia 
Wadhams, Robin Mantino, Sharon Coffman, Sue Allen, Joan Braswell, 
Pamela Lyman, Sandra Klopra, Dorothy Curran BOTTOM ROW: Joy 



Ludwig, Sharon Wright, Inez Stein, Judith Graham, Susan Flax, Carol 
Woodbrock, Susan Greene 



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INTRAMURAL COUNCIL: Loraine Froelich, adviser; Peggy Hettinger, 
Susan Greene, Joan Kloppenberg, Barbara Sonnenberg, chairman; Judy 



Davidson, Sharon Pace, Lois Winkle 



The Intramural and Extramural 
Programs Provide Activity 

Every University woman can find the sports activity 
she desires through either intramural or through extra- 
mural competition. The extramural program provides the 
opportunity for the women participating in its activities 
to plan and take part in sports days. The participants 
travel to other schools and serve as hostesses to players 
from other colleges. Student managers and faculty ad- 
visers plan and supervise extramural sports. 

House groups, organizations, or individuals may com- 
pete against each other through the intramural sports 
program. Competitive sports are played on the tourna- 
ment basis. The Co-Recreational Policy Committee con- 
ducts the activities under this program. 




A FAST BASKETBALL game is an easy way for women students to work 
off excess energy — if they have any after the daily grind! 



EXTRAMURAL COUNCIL: Karen Fry, chairman; Sherrill Rigins, Jean Jor- 
gensen, Helga Deutsch, adviser; Jane Hitter, Lois Diller, Constance 



Engvall, Susan Stafford, Karen Wilen, Jean Shigley NOT IN PANEL: 
Sandra Fry, Patricia Schoen, Diane Wakat, Janice Walk 




■V 




MARK HINDSLEY, conductor 



Concert Band Has Top Year Again 

Great music . . . great tradition . . . from these is 
fashioned the hallmark of the University of Illinois Con- 
cert Band. For yet another year this skilled ensemble of 
top wind and percussion players has responded to the 
insistence of a great tradition and has performed great 
music in a truly inspiring manner. Each student member 
can take with him, again, glowing memories generated 
by significant musical accomplishment. 

Leading the way in the perpetuation of the tradition 
this year were John Ginther, president; David Sporny, 
vice-president; Jean Wilson, secretary. In the forefront 
of the Band's alumni who are carrying the tradition 
wherever they go were the 1963 A. A. Harding Award 
winners: Eddie Allen, Janice Corum, John Duker, John 
Ginther, Bruce Hoffman, Aaron Johnson, William Kisinger, 
and Robert Ruckrigel. 

The display case for the great music was a schedule 
of two concerts in January and in March, three twilight 
concerts in the spring, a tour of southern Illinois in April, 
and the Commencement Concert in June. Also, the Con- 
cert Band has broadcast regularly over WILL for the past 
38 years. Weekly recorded programs were continued this 
year, thus giving a continuing reminder of the music and 
tradition to countless numbers of people. 



Bb CLARINETS: Harvey Hermann, Robert Webb, Donald DeRoche, Vinson 
Johnson, Douglas DiBiance, Vera Boncarosky, Patricia Fort, Paul Duker, 
Kathleen Butkus, Michael Faulhaber, Jesse Holton, Nancy Blackmore, 
William Thomson, John Wehling, Charles Martin, Sharon Coats, Karen 
McLaughlin, James Greenwell, Shephen Roberts, Linda Bartolt, Jack 
Lemein, Gale Wiley, Dalman Hafenrichter, Janet Cook, George Radako- 
vich, Priscilla Benge, James Miller, Susan Wright, Daniel Albano, Susan 
Glover BASS CLARINETS: John Ginther, Marian Pepper, Richard Rafoth, 
Fred Jacobs, William Waller, William Weigel CONTRABASS CLARINETS: 
John Leming, Ronald DeVore, James Manuell STRING BASSES: Michael 
Fanelli, John Sanders, James Hatch HARP: Margaret Griggs FLUTES 
AND PICCOLOS: Jean Wilson, Karene Vallandigham, James Phillips, 
Frank Fenley, Susan Sexton, Barbara Allen, Diana Martin, Alice Popo- 
wycz, David Durand, Gerald Noonan, Penny Fiegen, Suzanne Veach, 
Jill Shires, Carol Ryll, William Gerber, James Turley OBOES AND 
ENGLISH HORN: Beth Brooks, Benjamin Woodruff, Byron Howes BAS- 



SOONS AND CONTRABASSON: Diane Harrison, Howard Amerlan, 
Nancy Hampton, Grant Dougherty SAXOPHONES: George Henson, 
Robert Huffington, Judith Prentice, Larry Olson HORNS: Basil Tyler, 
Ralph Woodward, Jack Allen, Glen Anderson, James Keays, Mariello 
Lansford, Dean Thompson, Daniel Fairchild, Timothy Lyon CORNETS: 
Wayne Cook, Donald Barringer, Dalvin Boone, Keith Johnson, Jerry 
Loyet, Thomas Baker, Darrell Bartel, George Kuhns, Richard Jorgensen, 
Gerald Makeever, William Stookey, Delmar Banner TRUMPETS: Richard 
Montz, Roman Popowycz, Jon Dugle, James Straub TROMBONES: John 
Duker, David Sporny, Dwight Powell, Loren Waa, Robert Edmondson, 
Randy Hess, Charles Danner, James Kilburn EUPHONIUMS: Michael 
Rogers, Henry Howey, Louis Angoli, George Strombeck, Gary Shumaker, 
Freelyn Arbeiter TUBAS: David Kuehn, Henry Barton, Frederick Brace 
Charles England, Richard Helm TIMPANI: William Parsons PERCUSSION: 
Fred Combs, Dean Wade, Frederick Fairchild, Michael Fox, James 
Ingles, James Stutsman 




204 



Orchestra Toured the Americas 

The campus, as well as the entire state, is justly proud 
of the University of Illinois Symphony Orchestra, a student 
group acknowledged to be equal or superior to many 
professional organizations of its kind. Under the expert 
and sensitive baton of Professor Benard Goodman, who 
is succored by Assistant Conductor Charles DeLaney, the 
Orchestra's reputation for polished performances is 
known throughout the nation. Membership in the Orchestra 
is open to any University student who can meet the re- 
quired level of musical proficiency. 

Besides its regular series of campus concerts, the 
Orchestra tours in Illinois, presenting programs before 
various school groups and civic organizations. The Or- 
chestra this year received a distinctive honor by being 
selected by the State Department to make an eighteen- 
week tour of Central and South America under the spon- 
sorship of the President's International Cultural Exchange 
Program. The recommendation for the Orchestra's selec- 
tion came from the Department of State's Advisory Panel 
on the Arts, composed of outstanding figures in the field. 
The tour, which ran from January 31 through June 5, 
was composed of eighty students and six staff members. 
Ensembles were formed from the group for side trips 
where the full orchestra could not go. 




BERNARD GOODMAN, conductor 



FIRST VIOLIN: Virginia Farmer, concertmaster; Eugene Gratovitch, as- 
sociate concertmaster; David Moskovitz, associate concertmaster,- Colette 
Sroka, David Preves, Amaryllis Fletcher, Paul Gorski, Suzanne Wright, 
Robert Kimble, Suzanne Slavik, Dennis Cleveland, Catherine Gilmore, 
Theodore Quast SECOND VIOLIN: James Skidmore, principal; Dawn 
Fairchild, Mary Martin, Dorothy Moskowitz, Amalie Smith, Marcia Swen- 
gel, Cleora Keeler, Susan LaBelle, Ann Molek, Linda Gony, Eleanor 
Moskovitz, Linda Beane VIOLA: William Magers, principal; Alice 
Preves, Charles Adams, Thomas Bronsky, Carol Umbreit, Tobias Good- 
man, Carolyn Wright, Paul Chouinard CELLO: Mark Leaf, principal; 
William Skidmore, Joseph Pival, Anita Bullard, Jay Holtzapple, George 
Teufel, David Jackson STRING BASS: William McNeiland, principal; 



Jack Sanders, David Thomas, Michael Fanelli, Steve Gocel, Edward 
Marzuki, Trudy McNeal FLUTE: Dorothy Hubbard, principal; Thomas 
Howell, Lois Wilson, Susan Sexton OBOE: John Denton, principal; 
Benjamin Woodruff, Barbara Bowden, Linda Blobaum CLARINET: Louis 
Margaglione, principal; Michael Faulhaber, Loretta Cihak, Donald De- 
Roche BASSOON: Brenda McNeiland, principal; Theresa Turley, Nancy 
Hampton FRENCH HORN: Basil Tyler, principal; Sharon Corbin, Glen 
Anderson, Ralph Woodward, James Keays TRUMPET: Wayne Cook, 
principal; Jon Dugle, Donald Barringer TROMBONE: David Sporny, 
principal; Scott Henderson, Henry Howey TUBA: David Kuehn PER- 
CUSSION: Mark Johnson, principal; Frederick Combs, James Ingles, 
Dean Wade HARP: Barbara Skully PIANO AND CELESTE: Robert Ward 







205 



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EVERETT KISINGER, conductor 



FLUTES AND PICCOLO: Kathleen Sporny, Richard Tunstall, Lynn 
Saracino, Nancy Felts, Jacqueline Engel, Kay Kisinger, Jennifer Marlin, 
Roger Warnke, Sallie Pagels, Hilda Weeks, Kay Kiefter, Karen Goetter, 
Vera Reynolds, Barrie Morse, Nancy Dunscomb, Susan Newhard, Susan 
Williams OBOES AND ENGLISH HORN: Carl Amerlan, Peggy DeWitt, 
Linda Swofford BASSOONS: George Robak, Kathleen Bevans, Virgil 
Baumgartner, John Deppe CLARINETS: Milford Wolpoff, Robert Hicks, 
Thomas Olszewski, Suzanne Smith, William Wilke, Dennis Mummert, 
John Koenig, Warren Baxter, Mary Ann Sampson, Franklin Grossman, 
Charles Smiley, Catherine Tarrant, John Book, Myles Stevens, James 
O'Hare, Deborah Ashbrook, Susan Maxson, Roger Lueck, Michael 
Rechtin, Bruce Ostermeier, Carlo Alesandrini, Ronald Koester, Jan 
Cook, Michael Moss, Larry Whitsell BASS CLARINETS: David Perkins, 
Robert Sanders, Carole Cochran, Leslie Kriegman CONTRABASS 
CLARINET: John Parker ALTO SAXOPHONES: James Fuglsang, Eleanor 
Tucker, Richard Wilmot, Gerald Swinford TENOR SAXOPHONE: Frank 



First Regimental Band Presents 
Many Enjoyable Concerts 

The First Regimental Band is organized as a concert 
unit with about one hundred members. This band group 
studies and performs serious concert band literature, both 
traditional and contemporary. The climax for the year 
was several important concerts, the most notable being 
the Tenth Annual Festival of Concert Band Music, January 
11, the Spring Formal Concert on April 15, and a Twi- 
light Concert on May 13. Several of the concert programs 
are rebroadcast over radio station WILL for the listening 
pleasure of Illinois residents. 

First Regimental Band also plays an important part in 
the marching activities on the lllini campus. This band 
forms the central nucleus of the Marching lllini. Each year 
the band provides music at several major ROTC Reviews 
in the spring. The band also performed for the Veterans 
Day service on November 1 1 . 

With the moving of home basketball games to the new 
Assembly Hall, a large band is needed to provide music 
and spirit. The First Regimental Band has performed at 
several home basketball games. 



Ingrassia, John Kaluzny BARITONE SAXOPHONE: Jerome Williams 
CORNETS: Terence McBurney, Nancy Bolick, Kenneth Peters, Allen 
Bock, William Lyckberg, Don Ferrell, Fred Cash, George Entwhistle, 
Norris Dahlstrom, William Zike, Martha Herm TRUMPETS: William 
Potsic, Howard Farkash, Bruce Vodicka, Richard Russo HORNS: Dennis 
Styrsky, Donald Hlousek, David Wheat, David Maxwell, Clarence 
Josefson, Melita Zahradke, John Schill, Andrew Seacord, John Rob- 
erts TROMBONES: Richard Harper, Thomas Grewenig, Lawrence 
Wright, Larry Guthrie, Norman Nelson, Daniel Furrh, Charles Arthur, 
Andrew Foertsch BARITONES: William Punkay, Ronald Hilliard, 
Michael Mamminga, Dennis Myrick, Robert Kendrick TUBAS: Larry 
Hoffman, David Peterson, Carl Heinrick, Owen Jury, Michael Russell, 
Gerald Norton PERCUSSION: Alan Davis, John Rogers, John Clinton, 
Charles Brougham, Barbara Johnson, Donald Lake, John Schoen- 
berger, Arthur Schilbach 




206 




SECOND REGIMENTAL BAND, SECTION A— FLUTES: Janet Aderton, 
Gayle Cary, Laura Perkins, Vicki Schwab, Virginia Fisher, Roger Puta, 
Linda Robbins, Robert Alexander OBOES: Judith Lipka, Sara Lashmett, 
Janet Jordal CLARINETS: Kenneth Freer, Michael Milton, Kenneth An- 
derson, Jon Lindstrom, Peter Cassioppi, Stephen Ricketts, Michael 
Harrison, Daniel Rudman, Robert Schwartz, Stanley Kopecky, Jeffrey 
Winton, Roger Thompson, Ralph Kingery, Richard Blazier, Ellen 
Horwitz BASS CLARINETS: Emmert Clevenstine, Edward Snyder ALTO 
SAXOPHONES: Alan Schramm, David Burke, Edward Feutz, Gary 
Carr, Paul Williams TENOR SAXOPHONES: Robert Pritchard, Paul 
Jury BARITONE SAXOPHONE: John Fritzen CORNETS: Donald Gentry, 
Louis Pierce, Howard Patterson, Gary Everhart, James Jones, Alan 
Nelson, Robert Ash, Danny Wilmoth, Sidney Herr, Tal Fisk, Robert 



Tinkham, Phillip Limbacher TRUMPETS: David Bauman, Robert Mallin, 
Bruce Williams, Terry Hooker, Donald Feige, Gary Kleiber HORNS: 
John Roberts, John Logan, James Watterson, David Parks, John 
Hinricks TROMBONES: Steve Blomgren, George Bass, Donald Greeley, 
Paul Rimington, Ronald Roberts, Richard Helton, Nicholas Palo, Rich- 
ard Anderson, David Correll, Carol May BARITONES: Jeffrey Ray, 
Ronald Hurst, Dave Schickedanz, Michael Moss, Pamela Campbell, 
Robert Kyle TUBAS: Terry Scranton, Wayne Spitzer, Leland Herz- 
berger, Richard Millis, David Maack, Frank Belahak PERCUSSION: 
Malcomb Babb, Michael Berg, Owen Funk, Eileen Hanson, Ronald 
Kent, Burton Lichtman, John Swannell, Roger Thompson, Howard 
Levitan 



The Second Regimental Bands Provide Music for Parades and Games 



The Second Regimental Bands are two units conducted 
by Everett Kisinger with assistance from Robert Webb. 
These groups, like the other bands, perform for several 
important concert programs. Concert programs this year 
were given for the Twilight Concerts and for the Tenth 



Annual Festival of Concert Band Music. 

Another important function of the Second Regimental 
Bands is to provide music for pep rallies. Each unit also 
played for several basketball games. These bands are 
also marching units, playing for ROTC parades. 



SECOND REGIMENTAL BAND, SECTION B— FLUTES: Kenneth Caldwell, 
Karen Hafenrichter, Nick Baldwin, Jack Rowe, Ronald Iwanski, Ronald 
Tiersky OBOES: Jane Cyrus, Oliver Grosz BASSOON: Barbara Baker 
CLARINETS: Donald Pritchard, James Gustafson, Lawrence Thebaud, 
Merle Weiss, Gerald Gherardini, Douglas Franklin, Jack Bakker, Carl 
Michelsen, Eric Sheinin, Joseph Nadeau, Neil Mottinger, Richard 
Beaty, Alan Willy, Kent Litchfield, Steven Himmelstein, Robert Novota, 
Robert Steiner BASS CLARINETS: Elaine Miller, Kenneth Ladage, ALTO 
SAXOPHONES: Ronald Scalise, Paul Schilbe, David Williams, Kenneth 
Aikens, Lanny Turner TENOR SAXOPHONE: Elven Amundson BARI- 
TONE SAXOPHONE: Hal Thompson CORNETS: Robert Kraetsch, Thomas 
Bouchard, Rodney Everhart, Michael Schoppman, Michael Ward, Melvin 



Gardner, James Dixon, David Toth, Richard Kennedy, John Bearden, 
Hugh Montgomery, Robert Chase TRUMPETS: David Johnson, Gerald 
Theobald, Jeffrey Lampos, Larry Turner, Bruce Meyer, Joseph Bures 
HORNS: Susan Howell, Bruce Kirk, Stanley Crull, Leslie Martin TROM- 
BONES: Thomas McFaul, Donald Swiatek, Larry Allen, Roger Nail, 
William Berkson, Edward Baker, William Vokac, William McGonigal 
BARITONES: George Reeder, Paul Pryor, David Alexander, Dan Hoge, 
Norman Webb, Kenneth Murray TUBAS: David Holloway, Glenn Olson, 
Roger Frison, Ronald Colwell, Joseph Hopkins, Patrick Jones PER- 
CUSSION: William Beck, Daniel Cramer, Marilyn McQuitty, John Mottar, 
William Nichols, John Schoenberger, Donald Smith, Sara Wilson, 
James Rynd 




r" 



207 





HAROLD DECKER, director 



HARRY CARTER, director 



Singing lllini, Ably Led, Take Pride in Their Fine Performances 



The Singing lllini, 79 years in existence, continued their 
tradition of fine music and fellowship, alongside good 
times. The fine music was bolstered greatly due to the 
excellent leadership of Professor Harold Decker and Mr. 
Harry Carter, who led the Club during the second semes- 
ter as Dr. Decker took his sabbatical leave. 



The Men's Glee Club remains as one of the best men's 
choruses in any University in the country, despite the fact 
that very few members are music majors. Students from 
all colleges join the Club only because of their common 
enjoyment of singing. For this reason, spirit and enthu- 
siasm run high among the Singing lllini. 



TOP ROW: James Mathews, Jerrold Beger, Guy Wegener, Harold 
Pertle, Lawrence Acker, Oliver Seely, Douglas Holler, Thomas Mande- 
ville, Dennis Myrick, Edwin Scharlau, William Knott, William Hails, 
Jeffery Lundeen, Lawrence Nordlof, Donald Willetts THIRD ROW: 
Jomar Alwes, Kenneth Carsfens, John Randolph, Allen Bennett, Michael 
Mamminga, Robert Harr, James Eckert, Thomas Tierney, Robert Sterrett, 
Gerald Drury, Gordon Greenman, Jon Geheber, Robert Klohr, Roberi 
Mortimore, Stephen Kellogg SECOND ROW: Brian Burch, Beniamin 



Urrutia, Arvid Osteiberg, Allan Block, Bruce Burch, Douglas Smith, Tim 
Moreland, Robert Breidert, Robert Morgan, Bruce Brown, Kenneth 
Slonneger, Morgan Lynge, David Gardner, Walter Kosche, James 
Flanders BOTTOM ROW: Harry Carter, Richard Moody, Robert Wal- 
berg, Donald Froehlich, Glenn Hansen, Ben Beavers, Peter Magnusson, 
Allan Becker, John Shriver, Gary Polfliet, Edmund Eisner, Douglas 
Houseman, Larry Leonard, Thomas Winings, Walter Weaver, Dr. Harold 
Decker AT PIANO: Robert Moreen 



5r*"-«y 




Glee Club Had Full Schedule of 
Concerts This Year 

The Men's Glee Club kept in practice with a packed 
schedule of performances. The Club's on-campus appear- 
ances included the lllini Foundation Banquet, the Mid- 
western Banker's Convention, and the annual Dad's Day 
Concert. This year's Dad's Day Concert, which was held 
in conjunction with the Michigan Glee Club, saw the 
lllini out-sing the Wolverines despite the fact that the 
football team suffered their lone setback of the year. To 
strengthen the lllini Rose Bowl drive, the Glee Club ac- 
companied the team, along with about 7,000 students, 
to Wisconsin, where both the team and Club found 
success. The Club also made a concert tour of Chicago. 

The Singing lllini participated in the traditional Christ- 
mas Carol Concert, held for the first year in the Assembly 
Hall. To finish this concert, the Club joined in a mass 
choral and orchestra number whose volume was a true 
test of the structural strength of the roof. 

The final concert was a joint effort with the Club's 
female counterparts, the Women's Glee Club, and it 
was held on Campus Mom's Day. The object of this con- 
cert was not in besting the women, but simply entering 
into what one might call a spirit of friendly cooperation. 




OFFICERS: Morgan Lynge, president; Robert Morgan, senior manager; 
Richard Moody, treasurer,- Peter Magnussun, secretary; James Eckert, 
junior manager; Stephen Kellogg, junior manager; Robert Breidert, 
junior manager; Allen Bennett, junior manager 



MEMBERS OF THE trio which give added sparkle to the Glee Club's 
performances are: Allan Becker, Robert Breidert, and Robert Moreen. 




^ 



209 



maummmamam 



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OFFICERS — TOP ROW: Margaret Kellogg, vice president; Nancy 
Nelmes, president; Nancy Thorp, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Nancy 
Gillfillan, tour manager; Nancy Chao, secretary 



TOP ROW: Mary Vollert, Joan McGlashan, Linda Darnall, Sharon 
Holstrom, Karen McDowell, Sylvia Stauffer, Judy Ficken, Barbara 
Power, Nancy Nelmes, Ann Kimbell, Carol Ottinger, Diane Bedal 
Diane Meyer, Janet Williams, Rosemary Seiler, Barbara Skei, Martha 
Glennon, Marcia Garmer, Jo Anne Russell THIRD ROW: Judith French, 
AraLee Barnes, Mary Ann Walker, Nancy Thorp, Martha Seifert, Joan 
Brill, Linda Tolan, Judie Stefanovic, Anne Creamer, Beth Rittenhouse, 
Leslie Duryea, Sally Smith, Linda Gent, Mary Collins, Katherine 



Glee Club Features Variety 



The Women's Glee Club is one of the leading choral 
groups on campus. Its sixty-eight members are from al 
four classes, as well as numerous curricula. 

Members are chosen by auditions held during Freshman 
Week. Applicants are chosen upon their musical ability 
and previous scholarship performance. 

Participating in Women's Glee Club is an enjoyable 
experience. The repertoire consists of various types of 
music, for by singng different forms of music, the mem- 
bers can gain a deeper appreciation of it. A typical 
concert might include both Verdi, and contemporary 
pieces, such as "Tonight" and "All the Things You Are." 

This year the Club bought new dresses, designed to 
be worn in two styles. The basic dress is black with a 
cocktail length skirt. An extra skirt, full-length, gives the 
dress a formal look. 

Each year Women's Glee Club makes many appear- 
ances. This winter the club made several trips to Chicago 
and made an appearance on television. The annual 
three-day spring tour took the club to northwestern 
Illinois. 



Becker, Lucy Becker SECOND ROW: Marcia Lambert, Rita Rifkin, 
Karen Reeder, Diana Oehms, Susan Van Dyck, Kathyrn Droba, Carla 
Ginze, Paula Steen, Kathryn Johnson, Patricia Duffield, Barbara Stoll, 
Laura Baylin, Judith Keith, Carole Barclay, Anita Weller BOTTOM 
ROW: Marilyn Emery, Margaret Kellogg, Nancy Gillfillan, Janet Wood, 
Ann Cervera, Nancy Chao, Tamara Dazey, Jean Clinton, Lois Wright, 
Victoria Frerichs, Margaret Franks, Joan Brill, Barbara Bowden NOT 
IN PANEL: Carroll Ann Imle 




210 



< 






OFFICERS: Frances Israelstam, representative-at-large; Fern Nelson, 
secretary; Lee Roth, treasurer; Lawrence Weller, president 



HAROLD DECKER, director 



Concert Choir Sings in Europe 



Under the direction of Professor Harold A. Decker, the 
Concert Choir has continued to present programs of stimu- 
lating music, performed with an interesting style. 

The Choir's summer was highlighted by a successful 
three week tour of Europe. During the ten-nation tour, 
the Concert Choir presented eight scheduled concerts. 
At St. Mark's cathedral in Venice, the group received 
the honor of being requested to do a performance. The 
choir was thrilled by their fine reception in Europe. 

The first concert on campus since the presentation of 
Igor Stravinsky's "Les Noces" last spring was held in the 
Assembly Hall as a part of the New Student Week events. 
After the Homecoming and Christmas programs, the group 
presented programs for Southern Illinois and Indiana 
audiences during its annual spring tour. 




SOLOISTS FEATURED IN the choir's performance of 
Carissimi's "Jephte" included: Michael Marisic, 
James Thompson, Eleanor Lincoln, and Sheryl Koch 



TOP ROW: Curtis McCarty, Loren Tice, Leland Roth, Edward Baker, 
Albert King, David Correll, John Begun, David Hohn, James Javore, 
Hubert Hohn, Philip Sticha, Robert Mossbarger, William Nicholls, Joel 
Revzen, James Thompson THIRD ROW: Ruth Stoffel, Janet Outis, William 
McCloy, Robert Forhetz, Michael Marisic, James Gothard, James Nelson, 
Lawrence Weller, Terry Barham, Robert Jacobson, James Leming, Chris- 
topher Miller, Jon Washburn, Larry Patterson, Suzanne Kinder, Jane 
McDaniel SECOND ROW: Susan Shapin, Janet Moore, Holly Freeman, 



Linda Gent, Julia Hubbard, Janet Norris, Phyllis Deerinck, Mary Lou 
Gieske, Joyce Printz, Betty Bennett, Patty Moehle, Beverly Buzzard, 
Shirley Panish, Sharon Webb, Jane Wiesenmeyer BOTTOM ROW: 
Sheryl Koch, Linda England, Nancy Mackey, Frances Kapinos, Carolyn 
Schmidt, Carol Mangold, Margaret Cherwin, Susan Brownfield, Fern 
Nelson, Eleanor Lincoln, Paulette Meyer, Kathleen Kuzmick, Frances 
Israelstam, Karen Hinshaw, Rae Talengater 








AMONG THE PROGRAMS presented this year by the Chamber Choir were: "An Hour of Baroque Music, 
"An Hour of Christmas Music," and "An Hour of Renaissance Music." 




THE MADRIGAL SINGERS — TOP ROW: James Thompson, David Correll, 
Not Identified, Joseph Flummerfelt, conductor; David Hohn, James 
Javore, Terry Barham BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Chvatal, Susan Shapin, 
Janet Outis, Beverly Buzzard, Shirley Panish, Suzanne Kinder 



Choral Organizations Give High 
Quality Performances 

Each fall twelve singers are selected from the Illinois 
Concert Choir to make up a small chamber ensemble, 
known as The Madrigal Singers. This year, in addition to 
performing in Choir concerts, The Madrigal Singers gave 
two full concerts of choral chamber music. 

The University Chamber Choir, under the direction of 
Harry Carter, initiated a series of hour-long concerts fea- 
turing choral works, from nearly all periods of music 
history, which were particularly suitable for this sized 
group. Each member has shown ability and dedication 
in working to make the Choir good. 

The University Chorus consists of freshmen and soph- 
omores. It functions essentially as a training group for 
future members of the more select choral groups. 






MEMBERS OF THE University Chorus rehearse twice a week throughout the year and present 
two main programs — a Christmas Concert and a Spring Concert. 



r -"J" 1 



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■ 




Activities Are Ways of Meaningful Participation in Academic Life 



A typical freshman upon entering the University is con- 
fused, often a little frightened, and unsure of who he is 
or what he wants to become. In such a University as this, 
so huge and complex, one dreads feeling like merely a 
part of an undifferentiated mass of rather uninspired stu- 
dents. At the beginning of his years as an undergraduate, 
therefore, every student has to establish himself as an in- 
dividual who has a meaningful part in a way of life which 
he considers to be valuable and desirable. Conceptions 
of this way of life range, of course, from highly serious 
and intellectual ideals to absurdly frivolous kinds of be- 



havior. 

One means, though far from the only one, of finding a 
place in this huge academic and social system is by 
participation in activities. Many of the groups that flourish 
on campus make genuine cultural contributions to the life 
here, and others have valuable social and recreational 
functions. Student leaders achieve recognition by being 
selected for membership in honoraries, and all who par- 
ticipate in these activities feel that they have a personal 
and vital part in the kind of life and among the kind of 
people that they value. 



213 



varsity sports 
intramural sports 



1 



ATHLETICS 




HMHHHHHHHHHHh > 




~ **-- 




4*» 




THERE APPEARS to be some dissension, as Coach Lee Eilbracht 
trots out for a little chat with the umpire. 



JERRY WEYGANDT, ace pitcher for the lllini, prepares 
to let go with a deadly fast ball. 





■ 



^^i/JW^^.^em^m^^^Wxtu.yM^k T. i>S 



JERRY RENNER slides into home plate in time to score for the lllini in 
an N.C.A.A. District play-off game against Western Michigan. 



IT'S A CLOSE CALL, as Illinois' Joe Niezgoda speeds down 
the first base line after a hit to right field. 




i % X 




r 



217 



;■;.:«:• 




A FLEET ILL1NI gets a break as the ball shoots by 
Western Michigan's first baseman. 



lini Baseball Team Big Ten 
Champs 



Dismissed as a Big Ten contender in pre-season esti- 
mates and riddled by injuries throughout the season, the 
Illinois baseball team improved steadily under the coach- 
ing of Lee Eilbracht to earn its second consecutive con- 
ference title. Confronted with the necessity of winning 
three games in one day in N.C.A.A. District play-offs at 
Illinois' Field, Eilbracht's squad fought to two victories 
before losing to Western Michigan 7-0. 

Illinois got off to a poor start, losing three games at 
the Crescent City Tournament in New Orleans in mid- 
March, and splitting six games at Texas during spring 
vacation. The surprising lllini did not get over the .500 
mark until May 7, 1963, when they downed Indiana 
State 12-1. But the early competition with some top-notch 
college teams helped Eilbracht to sift his talent and be- 
gin the ascent to the conference throne. 

The team was sparked by the Big Ten's most success- 
ful pitcher, Jerry Weygandt, junior, who compiled a 5-0 
conference mark, and an 8-1 season's record. 



CATCHER JERRY BAKER, junior from Peotone, 
demonstrates his stance. 



JERRY RENNER surprises the opposition with this bunt 
in an N.C.A.A. play-off contest with Valparaiso. 





218 




1963 BIG TEN BASEBALL STANDINGS 





W. 


L. 


Pet. 


ILLINOIS 


10 


5 


.667 


Iowa 


9 


.5 


.643 


Minnesota 


9 


6 


.600 


Ohio State 


9 


6 


.600 


Wisconsin 


8 


6 


.571 


Michigan 


7 


7 


.500 


Northwestern 


6 


8 


.429 


Michigan State 


5 


9 


.357 


Purdue 


5 


10 


.333 


Indiana 


4 


10 


.286 



ROCKY COOK, sophomore from Decatur, provided much help 
for the lllini at second base. 



1963 BASEBALL TEAM— TOP ROW: Jerry Weygandt, Armando Grau- 
pera, Captain Lloyd Flodin, Tony Provenzano, Bill Tookey, Jerry Baker, 
Pat Holland, Jerry Renner, Harold Weisenborn SECOND ROW: Coach 
Lee Eilbracht, Rich Callaghan, Carl Peterson, Bill Diekman, Paul 



Larson, Mike Molay, Bob Belsole, Jerry Fiarito, Frank Strainis, James 
Jesso BOTTOM ROW: Ted Harvey, Lee Schinker, Joe Niezgoda, Rocky 
Cook, Ralph Converse, Ron Maurer, George "Buddy" Galla, Herb 
Singer, Manager BAT BOY: Doug Wilson 




C 1 



219 




The '63 Illinois tennis team, coached by H. J. Braun, 
struggled through its first losing season since 1953. The 
netmen defeated four opponents in eleven matches. 
However, they finished with a respectable seventh-place 
ranking in Big Ten Standings. 

The disappointing season was partially attributed to 
a forearm injury suffered most of the season by number 
one singles player Frank Noble, a Danville junior. He 
bounced back though, and teamed with Jerry Olefsky to 
place 2nd in the consolation round of Big Ten doubles 
play. Noble was re-elected captain for the '64 season. 

Larry Moss and Tom McCollum, who paired to reach 
the semi-finals in Big Ten doubles competition, will also 
return to spark the squad. Hard-hitting sophomore Tom 
Bauer is expected to replace Olefsky, number two singles 
player who was lost to medical school. 



'63 Racket Squad Ranks 



TOM McCOLLUM rears back and prepares 
to smash one over the net. 



LARRY MOSS and Tom McCollum team up 
to give opponents a rough time. 



TOM BAUER, promising sophomore, and veteran Frank Noble 
work as a combination during a spring practice session. 





I 



1963 BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIPS 

Northwestern 73 

Michigan 42 

Indiana 34 

Michigan State 30 Vi 

Iowa 1 7 V2 

Purdue 15 

ILLINOIS 12 

Wisconsin 9 V2 

Ohio State 8 V2 

Minnesota 7 V2 



Seventh in the Big Ten 




FRANK NOBLE, junior from Danville, was elected captain of tennis 
team for second consecutive year. 



1963 TENNIS SQUAD — TOP ROW: Coach H. J. Braun, Tom McCollum, 
John Sisson, Frank Noble, Bob Shineflug BOTTOM ROW: Dan Hedden, 
Larry Moss, Jerry Olefsky. 




f 



221 



]^MI 




JOE WELLS, promising prospect from Jacksonville, 
keeps his eye on the ball. 




JOEL HIRSCH, senior standout, tied for fifth 
in the Big Ten Meet. 



Illini Linksmen Suffer a Lean 

Season 



JOE VANGSNESS, Champaign sophomore, fires a long one 

for the Illini Golfers. 




Coach Fletcher's golf squad finished seventh in the 
Big Ten with a 4-5 season's record. The mediocre season, 
however, was overshadowed by the consistent game of 
Joel Hirsch. His fine play was highlighted by his fifth- 
place honors in the Big 1 Meet. For the 72-hole tourna- 
ment he averaged 77.1 strokes. 

Illini golfers started in fine style, coasting over North- 
ern Illinois, Eastern Illinois, and Concordia, but were able 
to beat only Northwestern in their final six matches. 
Fletcher's athletes also finished fourth in a four-team 
medal play meet at Northwestern, May 11, 1963. 

Prospects look good for the 1964 squad with Charles 
Kohr, Bob Goulding, Joel Wells, Don Simon, Doug 
Foster, and Joe Vangsness returning. The '64 team will 
also be boosted by the eligibility of Cy Vaughn and 
Buddy Hult. 



1963 BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIPS 

Minnesota 1 523 

Wisconsin 1 524 

Purdue 1529 

Michigan 1 536 

Northwestern 1 545 

Indiana 1 552 

ILLINOIS 1562 

Michigan State 1 562 

Iowa 1 587 

Ohio State 1590 




DOUG FOSTER, junior from Urbana, was elected 
captain of the 1964 golf team. 



1963 GOLF TEAM — TOP ROW: Charles Kohr, Joe Wells, Randy Klein, Jerry Smith, captain; Coach Ralph Fletcher 
BOTTOM ROW: Don Simon, Joel Hirsch, Jack Hall, Doug Foster 




223 



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PASS INTENDED for junior end Dave Mueller sails past 
as he is hit by two California defenders. 




HALFBACK WAYNE PAULSON gets good blocking from his 
teammates as he scampers around left end. 



Illini Open '63 Season with a Win 



Illinois scored its first opening game shut-out in fifteen 
years, downing California 10-0. 

Forging through a shaky first half, the Illini came back 
to score in the third quarter on a drive guided by senior 
quarterback Mike Taliaferro and hold California to only 
one play in eleven minutes. 

Cal's Jim Blakeney then took a Plankenhorn kickoff 
on his own 1 1 and set sail down the West sidelines to 



COACH PETE ELLIOTT takes his first of many victory tides during 
the 1963 season on the shoulders of his happy team members. 



" v- <' v ^ 




the Illini 40-yard line. Illinois stopped the Golden Bears 
on the following series, and Fred Custardo excited the 
crowd by moving the Illini to the clincher, staging a 
running attack that moved the ball to the California 
eleven. There Illinois had to settle for a 3-pointer by 
Jim Plankenhorn, as they wrapped up the first game of 
the 1963 season and began to blaze the trial toward the 
Big Ten Championship and the Rose Bowl Title. 



SENIOR MIKE TALIAFERRO keeps cool in the face of the 
California on-rush to get off this lofty punt 




225 





QUARTERBACK FRED CUSTARDO sails a pass thru the 
outstretched arms of a Wildcat defender. 



DEFENSIVE SPECIALIST Don Hansen slips in to snare a 
pass from two Northwestern receivers. 



SOPHOMORE FULLBACK Jim Grabowski muscles his way 
past an aggressive lineman to move upfield. 




£• 







Illinois Surprises Northwestern 

In one of the all-time great hitting contests seen in 
Memorial Stadium in years, Pete Elliott's Fighting lllini 
stunned Northwestern with a 1 0-9 upset victory. 

Illinois, forced to the defensive in the 4th quarter after 
coming from behind for the second time, stifled a home- 
run threat by NU's great passer Tom Myers and salvaged 
the most satisfying win in years. 

They came from behind the first time on a "flipper- 
dipper" pass play, a secret screwy play which did not 
fool NU's safety man at all, but worked. The play was 
a lateral from Custardo to Ron Fearn, who faked a run 
then blazed a 32-yard touchdown pass to Jim Warren 
in the end zone. Down again in the 3rd quarter, cool 
Jim Plankenhorn put the lllini ahead with a 21 -yard field 
goal. The final one-point margin came when the lllini 
broke up NU's attempted conversion after touchdown. 



226 



Illini, Buckeyes Battle to Tie 

A field goal, the longest in Big 10 history, enabled 
the Buckeyes of Ohio State to tie the Fighting Illini 20-20 
before a capacity homecoming crowd in Columbus. 

The Illini struck first with a touchdown pass from Mike 
Taliaferro to end Eddie Russell. Just before the half 
ended, Ohio State's Van Rapphorst kicked a field goal 
to set the score at 7-3. 

Late in the third period an intercepted Illini pass set 
Ohio State up for a touchdown which pushed them to a 
10-7 lead. On the following kickoff the Illini fumbled, 
giving the Buckeyes the ball. They then moved to their 
second touchdown and a 17-7 lead. 

The Illini then recovered to score two quick touch- 
downs in the final period and go ahead 20-17. To avert 
a Buckeye defeat, State's Dick Van Rapphorst sent his 
missile-guided field goal over to tie Illinois 20-20. 




AN UNPROTECTED BACK is caught in the jaws of a meatgrinder — Dick 
Butkus, Bill Minor, and Wylie Fox in front and Ed Washington from 

behind. 



OUTSTANDING ILLINI QUARTERBACK Mike Taliaferro sweeps around 
left end as defenders regroup and race to bring him down. 



AN ENEMY BACK is stopped at the line of scrimmage by Illinois' triple- 
threat defensive power, Dick Butkus, Don Hansen, and Lynn Stewart. 




Jg]» 9 £ * 






JIMMY WARREN lowers his head and fights forward for important 
yardage as Minnesota feels the firepower of the Illinois backfield. 



TALENTED SOPHOMORE quarterback Fred Custardo barks out 
signals on a crucial third-down play. 



lini Win Homecoming Battle 16-7 



The '64 Homecoming game proved to be the middle 
link in what was to become a Big Ten football champion- 
ship year for the Fighting lllini. Illinois went into the game 
undefeated and once-tied against a fired-up Minnesota 
team, but came out on the top end of a 16-7 score. 

A great Illinois comeback followed a score by Minne- 
sota early in the game. With the lllini down 7-0, Sam 
Price scored a touchdown and Jim Plankenhorn followed 



with a field goal to give the lllini a 9-7 lead which they 
never relinquished. 

Illinois sought to increase their slight two-point ad- 
vantage as anxiety mounted in the waning moments of 
the game. Fred Custardo then put the season's largest 
crowd at ease by scoring a touchdown with just minutes 
left to play. Jim Grabowski and Dick Butkus received 
player-of-the-week honors for outstanding performances. 



JIM PLANKENHORN'S talented toe aces another conversion 
as Minnesota defenders leap in from all sides. 



QUARTERBACK MIKE TALIAFERRO switches to defense and drives a 
Gopher back to the ground as guard Bob Easter rushes in to assist. 







JIM "COUNTRY" WARREN battles his way downfleld to 
pick up important yardage for the lllini. 



WAYNE PAULSON, All-Ameriean transfer from Pratt Kansas 
Junior College, sweeps around the right end. 



lini Persist to Down UCLA 18-12 



After gaining, losing, and recapturing the lead, the 
lllini, rallying behind the pile-driving attack force of full- 
back Jim Grabowski and halfback Sam Price, beat a 
young rugged U.C.L.A. team 18-12. Early in the first peri- 
od, Taliaferro led the lllini 79 yards to a score which was 
climaxed by Price's right end sweep. After two plays in 
the second quarter, Butkus jarred the ball loose and 
Illinois recovered on the Bruin 20-yard line. The lllini 



were stopped on the U.C.L.A. 10-yard stripe, but 
Plankenhorn split the uprights to swell the score to 10-0. 
U.C.L.A. roared back, but were stopped twice, once by 
a Mike Dundy interception and once by a gallant goal 
line stand. U.C.L.A. dominated the third period, scoring 
twice to take the lead 12-10. Again Price and Grabowski 
lifted the sagging offense with power running to smash 
across the winning touchdown. 



SAM PRICE bears down on Uclan ball carrier 
to stop the Bruin's ground attack. 



QUARTERBACK MIKE TALIAFERRO checks out UCLA's 
defensive line before unleashing lllini power 






STAR SOPHOMORE FULLBACK Jim Grabowski claws through a horde 

of Purdue defenders after Bill Minor and Ail-American 

Dick Butkus open a hole. 



mini Offense Overpowers Purdue 

Running up its highest total of points in a decade, 
Illinois shocked Purdue with six touchdowns to defeat the 
Boilermakers 41-21 at Memorial Stadium, November 2. 

Despite outstanding performances from fullback Al 
Wheatland and Jim Grabowski, lllini partisans did not get 
through the afternoon without some worried moments. 
The lllini scored 21 points in the opening 16 minutes, but 
then forfeited the ball to Purdue twice on fumbles before 
the half. The visitors made both recoveries pay off, and 
went to the locker room only eight points behind, 21-13. 
But Illinois opened the third quarter by marching 64 yards 
for a touchdown, and added another in that period in a 
drive featuring a 55-yard dash by Fred Custardo, sopho- 
more quarterback. 

Illinois and Purdue matched touchdowns in the last 
period with Ron Acks running over for the final score. 



VETERAN ILLINI QUARTERBACK Mike Taliaferro sets to unleash the 
accurate air power of Illinois' effective offensive machine. 



\ 



I 





ILLINOIS' POISED COMBINATION of Mike Taliaferro and Dick Butkus 
are set to probe the Boilermaker defense in the Illinois 
romp over Purdue. 



POWERFUL SOPHOMORE Sam Price twists and turns to elude 
the lunge of a pursuing Boilermaker lineman. 




J T 




RON FEARN, lllini scatback, sneaks between two Michigan defenders 
to snare a pass and set up an Illinois score. 




THE ILLINI ACE defensive backfield of Fearn, Donnelly, 
and Dundy swoop in to break up a Wolverine aerial. 



GREGG SCHUMACHER and a Michigan defender reach for the 

stars as they battle for a pass. 




w .1 



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Wolverines Score Upset Victory 

In the final home game, played against Michigan on 
Dad's Day, the lllini were cut down by the Wolverines 
by a 14-8 margin, thus bringing their dreams of an 
undefeated season to a screeching halt. 

Michigan scored first, early in the second quarter, on 
a drive that began on its own 44. Then, well into the 
third period, Illinois rallied, starting its long push from 
its 8-yard line. Al Wheatland took the ball over from the 
one after a great catch by Ron Fearn had carried for 10 
yards. Mike Taliaferro ran for a two-point conversion on 
a keeper to put Illinois ahead 8-7. 

Then, with seven minutes left in the game, Illinois 
dropped a lateral on the 11 -yard line and Michigan re- 
covered. The lllini defense forced the Wolves to try five 
time before scoring from that short distance and handing 
Illinois its first and only loss of the season. 



- 



231 



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RON FEARN, halfback standout, hurdles Bruce Capel for 
valuable yardage before Wisconsin defenders close in. 



SOPHOMORE SENSATION Jim Grabowski slams into a hungry pack of 
Badger tacklers to pick up a strategic first down in the 
lllini 17-7 conquest. 



Illini Shatter Badger Title Hopes 



One week after the lllini lost to Michigan in their only 
defeat of the season, they came back to whip Wisconsin 
17-7 before a near-record crowd at Madison. 

The lllini scored on their first drive as they moved 77 
yards on the ground after two unsuccessful opening 
passes. The second touchdown came in the second pe- 
riod as Mike Taliaferro got off a 51 -yard punt which 
Wayne Paulson, junior Illinois halfback, downed on the 



Wisconsin 2-yard line. The Badgers tried to pass out of 
the end zone, but halfback George Donnelly snagged the 
second toss and, in a beautiful return, took the ball 
24 yards for the score. 

Wisconsin retaliated, covering 78 yards in the air to 
score, and continued to threaten throughout the day, but 
Jim Plankenhorn booted a field goal with 38 seconds left 
to put the game away for Illinois. 



ILLINI DEFENSIVE BACKFIELD ace Mike Dundy puts the skids to a 
Wisconsin halfback as Dick Butkus roars in to claim an assist. 




232 



JIM PLANKENHORN and sophomore Rick Fitzgerald team up to hobble 
a Badger back until Rich Callaghan (88) hustles in to stop him cold. 






JIM PLANKENHORN KICKS Illinois' first three points in the victory 
that assured a Rose Bowl trip for the Fighting lllini. 



MICHIGAN STATE'S All American Sherm Lewis is stopped 
cold by Wylie Fox as other lllini move in to assist. 



lini Defense Spells Spartan's Doom 



The Fighting lllini made Rose Bowl expectations come 
true with a convincing victory over Michigan State, 13 to 
0, Thanksgiving Day in East Lansing. Displaying a sound 
defense and aggressive play, the lllini took undisputed 
possession of the Big Ten Conference Title and earned 
the right to play in the Rose Bowl classic. 

On the opening series of play, All-American center 
Dick Butkus pounced on a Spartan fumble deep in Spar- 



tan territory to set up the initial score of the game. The 
lllini couldn't score a touchdown, but Jim Plankenhorn 
kicked a three-point field goal, then added another be- 
fore the half to give the lllini a 6 to lead. 

The key play of the game came soon after the start 
of the second half as Jim Grabowski bulled his way 1 4 
yards to a touchdown and to what proved to be an insur- 
mountable lead over the Spartans. 



ONE OF THE biggest reasons for a successful season was 
Jim Grabowski, shown here about to be tackled after a 
long run against the Spartans. 



AN UNIDENTIFIED ILLINI is caught clipping a Spartan here, 
but Illinois still wrapped up the conference by shutting out 
Michigan State. 





233 





SCATBACK JIMMY WARREN cuts and weaves behind Bill Minor and 
Lynn Stewart as he picks up yardage in the lllini Rose Bowl Victory. 



TALENTED SOPHOMORE Fred Custardo rolls out ond squirts 
downfield to riflle a long pass to an lllini end. 



lllini Retain Unblemished Rose Bowl Record 



For the third time in the century the lllini visited Pasa- 
dena to spoil New Year's Day for West Coast fans. In 
a game viewed by thousands in the stands and seen on 
an estimated 16 million television sets across the nation, 
the lllini moved cautiously in the first half of play. Wash- 
ington recorded the first points when they recovered a 
fumble and moved it into the end zone for a touchdown. 
Then, in the closing moments of the first half, Illinois 
scored on a three-pointer by Jim Plankenhorn. The lllini 



were in full control throughout the second half. A tricky 
score by Jimmy Warren, two key interceptions by defen- 
sive ace George Donnelly, and a final touchdown plunge 
by Jim Grabowski established the final score at 17-7. 
This Rose Bowl victory climaxed an almost unbelievable 
season which saw Illinois climb from the cellar of the 
Big Ten and emerge to become the third-ranked team in 
the nation, and one of the finest and most spirited squads 
in Big Ten history. 



JIM GRABOWSKI STRUGGLES to shake three determined Washington 
tacklers and inch the ball downfield for the lllini. 







234 



ENDS GREGG SCHUMACHER and Bill Pasko close in on an enemy 
ball carrier during the lllini-Huskie Rose Bowl battle. 



• i^Ali tJa 



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DICK BUTKUS, who led the lllini to an outstanding season, was a 
unanimous All-American choice and the Big Ten's 
most valuable player. 



1963 Big Ten Standings 



ILLINOIS 

Michigan State 

Ohio State 

Purdue 

Michigan 

Northwestern 

Wisconsin 

Iowa 

Minnesota 

Indiana 



1963 FOOTBALL TEAM — FRONT ROW: Bill Pasko, Neal Anderson, Jim 
Plankenhorn, Al Wheatland, Mike Taliaferro, Dick Deller, Ron Fearn, 
Mike Dundy, Dave Anderson, Jim Warren SECOND ROW: Sam Price, 
Gary Eickman, Jack Wainwright, Lynn Stewart, Bob Easter, Dee 
Rutherford, Dick Butkus, Todd Gabbett, Rich Callaghan THIRD ROW: 
Fred Custardo, Larry Justiz, Tony Parola, Barry Deist, Les Feuquay, Dick 
Dorr, Hal Wineland, Ken Schreiner, Mario Campanaro, Paul Upton 
FOURTH ROW: Bill Minor, Gregg Schumacher, Dennis Senkowski, 
Bruce Capel, Art McCaskill, Wayne Paulson, Dave Mueller, George 
Donnelly, Dick Kee, Dick Hochleutner FIFTH ROW: Charles Galbreath, 
Wylie Fox, Terry Fairbanks, Jim Grabowski, Kai Anderson, Dick Fitz- 
gerald, Ron Acks, Mike Summers, Ken Nietupski, Wayne Strauch, Joe 
Wolfe SIXTH ROW: Ed Walsh, Jack Maggiore, Dave DeWolf, Bill 
Farrell, Jim Unrath, Steve Kimbell; Royce Neisz, John Willis, Archie 
Sutton, Bob Petkus SEVENTH ROW: Don Hansen, Eddie Russell, Dave 
Russell, Dave Powless, Dale Greco, John Walker, Bernie McCabe, Ed 
Terrill, Bill Harper, Brian Duniec TOP ROW: Coaches Bill Tate, Burt 
Ingwersen, Gene Stauber, Pete Elliott, Buck McPhail, Jim Brown, Bob 
Herndon, Lou Baker, Bill Taylor 



5 


1 


1 


4 


1 


1 


4 


1 


1 


4 


3 





2 


3 


2 


3 


4 





3 


4 





2 


3 


1 


2 


5 





1 


5 








JIM GRABOWSKI, sensational sophomore fullback, was chosen 
as the most valuable player in the Rose Bowl game. 



COACH PETE ELLIOTT, who missed Coach of the Year honors by 
inches, coached the lllini to an outstanding comeback season. 








7; 









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JUNIOR VAULTER Tom Koening slips over the bar 
in a Big Ten indoor track meet. 




TWO-YEAR LETTERMAN Wendell Grant, a consistent hurdler in Big Ten 
competition, is a step behind Willie May in a close race. 



MEL BLANHEIM, a White Plains, New York senior, has been 
an outstanding lllini dash man for the last two years. 



JEFF LUNDEEN, Moline sophomore, has the potential to 
be the greatest lllini shot putter in history. 





r 



237 



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Track Team Fast, Experienced 

The 1 963 season was average in almost every respect 
for Illinois' track team, but with a nucleus of eight return- 
ing lettermen on the 1964 team, coach Leo Johnson was 
looking forward to a good season. The lllini were ex- 
pected to be strong in the dashes with Trenton Jackson, 
who shares the national prep 100-yard dash record of 
9.4, back. Distance great Allan Carius, who won the 
1 963 Big Ten indoor and outdoor two-mile runs, was also 
back to compete in his final year as an lllini runner. 
Illinois set their goal at finishing higher than their 1963 
placing of sixth in indoors and fifth in outdoors. 




STAR HURDLER WENDELL GRANT displays his winning form on the 
high hurdles as he battles for the lead in a tight race. 



MIKE GALLO, Jan Bridges, and Rick Lally, nucleus of the lllini 
distance runners, round a turn in the 880-yard run. 




TRENTON JACKSON, junior and fastest dashman ever to compete for 
Illinois, copped some blue ribbons for Illinois this season. 




238 




1964 Indoor Championships 

points 

Michigan 67 

Wisconsin 48 

Michigan State 32 

Purdue 20 

Minnesota 16 

ILLINOIS 15 

Ohio State 13 

Indiana 10 

Northwestern 7 

Iowa 3 



POLE VAULTER TOM KOENIG, junior from Glenview, displays 
excellent form as he rolls over the high bar. 



MIKE DUNDY, star lllini gridder, also excells 
at track, where he is a fine distance man. 




VERSATILE WENDELL GRANT, who is also a fine hurdler, practices 
for the high jump, an event Illinois is weak in. 




r 



239 







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HEFTY BOGIE REDMON, adding muscle under the boards, lays up a 
shot as Don Freeman prepares to spring for the rebound. 



CENTER SKIP THOREN flips up the ball for two 
points as opponents watch in frustration. 



VETERAN SKIP THOREN reaches high for two easy points in 
the return match with Butler which the lllini won. 



BILL MCKEOWN, Clinton junior, scrambles for the 
rebound in the Illinois-Butler game. 





241 






" 




SOPHOMORE MEL BLACKWELL, whose talent surprised many this season, 
leaps high to grab off a rebound as John Love looks on. 




P*3- 





SKIP THOREN MOVES through the middle to lay up two points 
as Notre Dame opponents futiley attempt to stop him. 



JUNIOR GUARD and play-maker Tal Brody chases the ball to the 
sidelines as Bogie Redmon and Bill McKeown stand by to assist. 




Cagers Open Season Strong 

As the 1963-64 basketball season got underway, the 
lllini looked as though they might follow in the footsteps 
of the previous year's Big Ten champs. 

Pre-conference action saw the lllini win six games and 
drop three, but a second-place in the talent-loaded Los 
Angeles Classic plus two victories over highly-regarded 
Notre Dame included in their record, gave lllini fans rea- 
son for great expectations. 

After winning the season's opener against Butler's 
Bulldogs then dropping two consecutive games, Illinois 
journeyed to California where they won two and earned 
the right to meet the nation's number one team, UCLA, 
in the tournament finals. 

The ability of the lllini to come from far behind, demon- 
strated in several games, seemed to indicate that a 
strong season in Big Ten competition was in store. 



242 







STANDOUT CENTER SKIP THOREN protects the pivot as a 
Northwestern player trys to skip by the defense. 




CALLING DICK BUTKUS; star guard Tal Brody winds up on 
the floor during the Northwestern contest. 



QUICK-HANDED SOPHOMORE Jim Vopicka scoops in a lay-up 
as John Loves moves in to watch for a rebound. 




SOPHOMORE FORWARD LARRY HINTON, one of the consistent men 
who came off the bench, keeps pace with a Northwestern guard. 



Lk " 




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243 






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WITH SUPREME EFFORT Skip Thoren reaches high in the air to pull 
down the ball during the pressure-packed Michigan game. 



STAR CENTER SKIP THOREN scoops the ball from behind the 
goal for two points while being closely guarded. 



IN HEAVY TRAFFIC under the board Bogie Redmon pulls down an 
important rebound with a Michigan player right behind him. 



ILLINI GUARD TAL BRODY and a Michigan player scramble for the 
ball in an effort to put their teams on the offense. 





244 




CENTER SKIP THOREN stretches high to block a shot as Bogie 
Redmon and Tal Brody fight for rebounding position. 




SOPHOMORE STANDOUT DON FREEMAN springs high as he 
attempts to block a shot in the Michigan game. 



"SKIPPER" FIGHTS through heavy traffic to get off 
a shot in the rugged Michigan battle. 




ILLINI CHEERLEADER Juanita Marshall leads a Go-lllini-Go 
cheer during one of Illinois' home games. 




245 



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LIKE TWO BALLET dancers, Bogie Redmon and Jim 
Vopicka wrestle for the ball in mid air. 



FINE RESERVEMAN Larry Hinton leaps above an opponent 
for a quick basket in the I Ilinois-Bu Iter tilt. 



GUARD BILL McKEOWN slips between upraised arms to sink two points 
on a good drive as Redmon and Hinton look for a rebound. 



Illini Top Big Ten Then Drop 

The Illini jumped into conference action with three 
straight wins and a first place standing through January. 
Michigan State and Iowa were the victims of the Illini 's 
first two Big Ten victories. The cagers then took a brief 
break from conference competition to beat Arizona State 
and returned to squeak by Northwestern in a home-game 
thriller. The Northwestern game preceded a five-game 
losing streak which found Illinois dropping all their Mon- 
day night tilts. Trying to comeback from a record of 
three wins and five losses, Illinois played the role of Big 
Ten spoiler when they beat Minnesota to knock the 
Gophers from any chance at the title. However, Illinois 
could not stay on the winning road, and lost their next 
three games. The final two battles of the season saw 
Illinois down Wisconsin and Iowa. Missing next season 
will be captain Bill Edwards. 




246 





EXECUTING SPLIT-SECOND teamwork center Skip Thoren flips 
the ball to Don Freeman who drives in for a lay up. 



HIGH-SCORING TAL BRODY, lllini guard, lays up two points 
as he outraces Minnesota players to the goal. 



MINNESOTA'S LOU HOLLAND and lllini Skip Thoren battle for the 
ball in the fast-moving Minnesota game which Illinois won. 




L. i * 



DON FREEMAN AND Gopher Lou Holland battle the boards for 
the ball in the explosive Illinois-Minnesota match. 




r 



247 



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DON FREEMAN SEEMS to be begging the ball to come in his 
direction as the opposition watches "up-in-arms." 




BILL EDWARDS, senior guard and captain of the lllini 
cagers dumps in two points on a lay up. 



GUARD BILL EDWARDS reaches for a pass under the basket 
in one of Illinois' home game thrillers. 




ILLINOIS' BIG CENTER, Skip Thoren, appears to have his 
sports confused as he hikes the ball through his legs. 




248 



1963-64 Big Ten Standings 

Won Lost 

Michigan 11 3 

Ohio State 11 3 

Minnesota 10 4 

Michigan State 8 6 

Purdue 8 6 

ILLINOIS 6 8 

Northwestern 6 8 

Indiana 5 9 

Iowa 3 11 

Wisconsin 2 12 




BILL EDWARDS, senior and captain of the 1963-64 Illinois basketball 
team, provided excellent support at the guard position this year. 



1963-64 BASKETBALL SQUAD— TOP ROW: Ass't. Coach Howard Braun, 
Bob Meadows, Tal Brody, Jeff Ferguson, Bob Brown, Dan Lee, Mel 
Blackwell, Bill McKeown, Jim Vopicka, Coach Harry Combes BOTTOM 
ROW: Don Freeman, Captain Bill Edwards, Skip Thoren, Larry Bauer, 
Bogie Redmon, John Love, Larry Hinton 




c 



249 



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STAR GYMNAST KEN POLASKI is caught at the crucial 
moment in a difficult free exercise maneuver. 



Gymnasts View '64 with Optimism 

The '64 Illinois gymnastics team, coached by Charles 
Pond, was one of the youngest in the school's history. 
The 1 2-man squad, composed of eight sophomores, three 
juniors, and only one senior appeared to be well on the 
way to avenging last year's 1 -8 dual meet record in the 
early stages of the '64 season. Bolstered by impressive 
sophomores Bill Silhan, Victor Sanchez, and Bob Ensal- 
aco, plus veterans Wayne Wagner, Llewellyn Iffland, and 
Don Ballou, the lllini fought it out with Michigan, Iowa, 
and Michigan State for the Big Ten title. 




GYMNAST KEN POIASKI, who was sidelined by a broken ankle, is 
executing a handstand as part of his free exercise routine. 



SIDE-HORSE PERFOMER John Eliason performs his 
routine !o utter perfection in a league meet. 



HORIZONTAL BAR ACE Victor Sanchez changes hands during 
a flip on the bar as pait of his routine. 





1963-64 Big Ten Championships 

Michigan 131 

Iowa 11 2.5 

Michigan State 93 

Wisconsin 77 

ILLINOIS 41 

Minnesota 39.5 

Indiana 9 

Ohio State 1 




A GYMNAST runs through his high bar routine 
in o Big Ten meet early in the season. 



1964 GYMNASTICS SQUAD — TOP ROW: Dick Amundsen, Manager; 
William Silhan, William Palmer, Kenneth Polaski, Don Ballou, George 
Grossi, Ed Weint;aub, Victor Sanchez, Gary Tennison, Wayne Wagner 
BOTTOM ROW: Gene Kirby, Ass't. Coach; Charles Pond, Head Coach; 
Llewellyn Iffland, captain 




251 




Illini Swimmers Seek Success 

Graduation losses hit Illinois' swimming team hard 
this season, as seven lettermen graduated from the 1963 
squad, including Jim Spreitzer, '62 NCAA 220-yard free- 
style champion. Seven lettermen returned from Coach Al 
Klingel's squad which won seven dual meets and dropped 
four in '63. Veterans and perennial standouts appearing 
in their final season of competition included Greg Gwin, 
Jim Holbrook, and Phil Karafotas. The squad also looked 
to top sophomore prospect Bill Hays of Huntington, Indi- 
ana, for a profitable season. 



BRUCE NEWELL, sophomore free styler, reaches out for more 
distance as the gun sounds during an Illini-Purdue match. 



TALENTED SOPHOMORE Bill Hays fights to pull abreast in 
a fast butterfly race during the Illinois-Iowa contest. 



SOPHOMORE DIVER GEORGE MARLEY is caught in mid-air 
as he executes a back flip during the Purdue meet. 





252 



1963-64 Big Ten Championships 

Indiana 223 V2 

Michigan 1 71 % 

Ohio State 1 24 V2 

Minnesota 1 04 V2 

Michigan State 88 '/ 4 

Wisconsin 40 V4 

Northwestern 25 

Iowa 21 

Purdue 1 4 % 

ILLINOIS 7 




SENIOR SWIMMER TOM KIENLEN toes the board gingerly before 
attempting a double back flip in a dual meet. 



1963 SWIMMING SQUAD— TOP ROW: Ron Couture, Bill Boston, Tom 
Branca, Barry Pava, Bob Lee, Tom Kienlen SECOND ROW: Coach 
Allen Klingel, Jeff Shea, Jim Holbrook, Fred Spreitzer, John Chapman, 
Jim Greenwald, Greg Gwin, Ass't. Coach Dick Sloan BOTTOM ROW: 
Martin Klingel, Gary Burton, Ed Krai, Jim Spreitzer, Joe Sommer, Gary 
Melnicove 




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253 



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IN AN ILLINOIS-Wisconsin wrestling match one wrestler is about to 
fell his opponent with a combination lift and trip maneuver. 



Matmen Seek to Improve Record 

lllini wrestlers, coached by Pat Patterson, looked for- 
ward to a better season in 1964 as they tried to improve 
the 6-6-2 record they had compiled in 1963. The squad 
was minus captain and most valuable wrestler in '63, 
Willie Roy. Dan Jeffery, who won the Hek Kenney award 
for outstanding freshman, was one of the squad's high 
hopes along with returning lettermen Clay Beattie, Rich 
Callaghan, Forest Devor, Ken Jacobson, Bill Langdon, 
Tony Kusmanoff, and Dave Russell. 




TWO WRESTLERS STRUGGLE for position and mat advantage in a 
crucial contest which eventually decided the match in Illinois' favor. 



CAUGHT IN A moment of fast action, one wrestler is about to execute 
a variation of a flying press during the Illinois-Wisconsin match. 



TWO COMBATANTS clasp hands for the opening contact in an 
individual match in the lllini-Badger team wrestling contest. 





254 



1963-64 Big Ten Championships 

Michigan 45 

Iowa 32 

Northwestern 32 

Indiana 38 

ILLINOIS 27 

Wisconsin 25 

Minnesota 22 

Purdue 13 

Ohio State 9 

Michigan State 1 




AS THE REFEREE watches intently for an infraction, a painful 
leg twist is applied during an Illinois wrestling match. 



TWO OPPONENTS GRAPPLE for mat position in an Illinois- 
Wisconsin wrestling match as spectators watch intently. 



TWO BIG TEN gladiators struggle for an advantage to 
pin the other to the mat in an lllini-Badger match. 





r 1 



255 




OUTSTANDING SENIOR Dan Kennedy slaps a "louche' 
upon fellow foil fencer Jim Tibbetts. 



Fencers Seek to Regain Title 

Illinois' 1964 fencing team appeared ready to make 
a determined bid to regain the Big Ten title it lost in 
'63, after dominating the conference for three consecu- 
tive seasons. The lllini fencers had enough potential and 
depth to become champions, but needed come-through 
performance from some of the new individuals. As the 
season got underway, the squad seemed to be well- 
manned with sabers Rudy Bartha and Craig Bell, both 
veterans. Bell placed tenth in NCAA and third in Big Ten 
competition. Bob Frase, outstanding junior, also looked 
good. 



EPEE FENCER STEVE STOLL registers surprise as he is marked 
by the competent foil of sophomore John Tocks. 



COACH GARRET looks on approvingly as saber fencers 
Craig Bell and Henry Cha set for a practice match. 





256 




1963-64 Big Ten Championships 

ILLINOIS 41 

Iowa 27 

Michigan State 27 

Ohio State 20 

Indiana 8 

Wisconsin 6 



JIM TIBBETTS LUNGES and scores a perfect strike 
in a practice match with Dan Kennedy. 



1964 FENCING TEAM — TOP ROW: Ass't. Coach Ken Zimmerman, Dan 
Kennedy, Richard Lynch, Jim Tibbetts, Bob Frase, Roy Neisz, Craig 
Bell, Ass't. Coach Art Schankin, Coach Mac Garret MIDDLE ROW: 
George Bollenbacher, John Tocks, Roger Garret, Captain Ron Gladish, 
David Evans, Cliff Dammers BOTTOM ROW: Steve Stoll, Fred Busche, 
Mark Gates, Rudy Bartha, Henry Cha, Manager Bill LaPietra. 




257 



:..,;•:•■ 




Hal Holmes Captures AOY Award 

Hal Holmes, without a doubt the greatest tumbler in 
the world, was elected "Athlete of the Year" for 1963. 
Hal, during his four year career at Illinois, won the AAU 
title three times, the Big Ten crown three times, the Mid- 
west Open twice, and the NCAA title last spring. 



Lloyd Flodin, captain of the Illinois baseball team in 
1963, was eighth best among the Big Ten batters last 
year as he compiled a .370 average. Flodin, noted for 
his strong accurate arm, is an excellent receiver, and was 
catcher on two lllini Big Ten championship teams. 




258 



■ 



Dave Downey, three years an lllini basketball star, 
ended his collegiate days by breaking the all-time indi- 
vidual scoring record. Downey was elected the most valu- 
able player three times straight and was elected to a 
spot on the All-Big Ten first team last year. 





Allan Carius is regarded, in collegiate circles, as one 
of the best long distance runners in the country. He made 
his mark as the Big Ten's best router when he captured 
the conference cross-country championship and the con- 
ference indoor two-mile race. 



Left halfback Ken Zimmerman, co-captain of the 1 962 
lllini football team, proved outstanding in his effort to 
help engineer the two lllini victories of that season. Dur- 
ing the year Ken rushed for 225 yards to give him an 
average of 4.1 yards per carry. 




r 



259 




ILLINI CHEERLEADERS atop the Big Ten float in the Tournament of 
Roses Parade smile and wave to an enthusiastic and 
receptive crowd. 



Cheerleaders Bolster School Spirit at U of I 



Equipped with loud, clear voices and boundless energy, 
the cheerleaders at the University of Illinois do much to 
help build school morale by encouraging crowds to ex- 
press their enthusiasm through organized cheering, and 
at the same time maintain respectable standards of sports- 
manship. Much hard work and practice goes into making 
their efforts successful. 

Besides appearing at various athletic events and pep 



rallies, the cheerleaders practice twice a week and be- 
fore every game, help publicize activities dealing with 
athletic events, and help others who are interested in 
trying out for cheerleading learn the skills. 

In Pasadena, California, during the Rose Bowl activi- 
ties, the cheerleaders represented the University of Illinois, 
and the Big Ten as a whole, in a manner which would be 
a credit to any school or conference. 



CHEERLEADERS SANDY CHRIST and Nancy Feuerbacher display 
spontaneous approval of the efforts of the Fighting lllini. 



MARY FRAN KEATING bounds into the air with delight to stimulate 
a cheering crowd during a football pep rally. 







JANE BODMAN AND Juanila Marshall beam smiles of joy after the 
MSU football game as they gaze over a rose-clustered mum 
toward the Rose Bowl. 



VIVACIOUS ILLINI CHEERLEADER Dottie Anderson displays her talent 
during a rousing pep rally for the lllini Rose Bowl victors. 








SENIOR CHEERLEADER Toni Tift leads the lllini football 
squad on to the field for the Purdue game. 



KATHY HLAVACEK, senior and cheerleading captain, leads the crowd in 
singing "Oskee Wow Wow" after an lllini sco:e in the Rose Bowl game. 



1963 CHEERLEADING SQUAD— TOP ROW: Bill Fleming BOTTOM ROW: 
Kathy Hlavacek, Nancy Feuerbacher, Jane Bodman, Mary Fran Keating, 
Dottie Anderson, Sandy Christ, Toni Tift, Juanita Marshall 









IN A RUGGED intramural playoff game won by Acacia fraternity, 
a brawny Delt crashes around Acacia's right end. 



IN A HARD fought contest, Doug Foster, brilliant Acacia quarterback, 
leaps high into the air to rifle a ball far downfield. 



Football Opens IM Activities 



IN MAN-TO-MAN combat two men battle for downfield 
position in an attempt to snag an oncoming aerial. 




GEORGE LUDINGTON, Kappa Sigma AII-1M quarterback, squirts 
between two opposing players as he romps for a touchdown. 




■Mma 



262 




IIV1 Sports Offer Fun, Relaxation 

The IM sports program plays a vital role in the extra 
curricular activities of University students. The program 
furnishes the recreational activities a student needs to 
supplement his classroom work. Each fraternity and dorm 
team competes in one of the five leagues. 

The fraternities play in the orange and blue leagues 
which are divided according to size while the independ- 
ents play in either the MRH, or MIA-lndee leagues. The 
MRH league is divided into orange and blue leagues. IM 
season is climaxed by play-offs following league play. 



BEN BEAVERS, Tau Kappa Epsilon, pulls down a long pass at the 
goal line to add seven points to his team's total. 



ACACIAN RAY FENCL reaches low to take a pass with a clear field 
ahead of him in a game between Acacia and Delta Tau Delta. 




THE QUARTERBACK, Guy Wegener, cuts loose with a long bomb 
as blocker Charlie Eyman keeps out the opposition. 




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AN UNIDENTIFIED HALFBACK strains to slide around his 
left end before a determined opponent cuts him off. 




CHARLIE EYMAN, Teke standout, streaks toward paydirt as an 
opponent struggles to reach him in a crucial IM league game. 



TEKE "TOE" MAN John Greanias, lifts into the pigskin 
on a punt in an important IM league contest. 



A FLEETING END outraces his defenders with great effort, takes the 
long pass, and dashes to the goal-line for a score. 








264 



1 




TWO INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL players wrestle and scran.ble 
for the ball in a wild and wooly game. 




IN A GAME between Alpha Epsilon Pi and Lambda Chi Alpha 
two players reach high, battling for a rebound. 



IN A WILD scramble for the ball, a Delta Tau Delta 
player appears to have the upper hand. 




A LAMBDA CHI ALPHA attempts futiley to block a shot 
by an AEPI player in an intramural contest. 




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CHASING A LOOSE BALL, an intramural eager sets 
to recover the ball and start a drive. 



AN ALPHA TAU OMEGA player springs between two opponents 
to snatch a rebound and drive tor two points. 



AS THE MEMBERS of two competing teams look on, two IM cagers 
struggle high in the air for possession of the ball. 



"WATCH THE BIRDIE!" says an ardent student of badminton as he 
participates in part of the varied intramural sports program. 







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1962-63 Fraternity Standings 

Phi Epsilon Pi 320 

Phi Delta Theta 299 % 

Phi Gamma Delta 211 

Tau Epsilon Phi 1 84 % 

Kappa Sigma 1 80 % 

Theta Chi 177% 

Sigma Chi 1 74 

Alpha Tau Omega 1 59 % 

Alpha Sigma Phi 1 50 % 

Alpha Gamma Rho 1 46 

1962-63 M.I. A. Standings 

Newman Hall 1 66% 

Chi-lllini 99 

Junior Bar 90 

Armory House 85 % 

Mi-Dell 71 y 4 

Medea Lodge 60 

Praetorians 60 

Entrekin Club 57 % 

Tamoroa Lodge 56 V4 

Mighty Men 50 

1962-63 M.R.H. Standings 

Snyder 4W 337 

Scott 4E 139 

Forbes 3W 125 

Hopkins 3W 115 

Hopkins 4E 108% 

Garner 3W 106 

Weston 2E 103 

Snyder 4E 99 

Snyder 3E 88 

Snyder 3W 78 

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267 





CAUGHT JUST AS HE is smacking the birdie, an IM handball 
player displays one of his various skills. 



HUFF GYM PROVIDES area for many intramural activities. These two 
enthusiasts are using facilities in the exercise room. 



SHOWING GREAT HIGH-JUMP form, a participant in the IM 
indoor track meet clears 5'6" — good for a medal. 



A WORN-OUT HURDLER takes a much-needed rest between 
races in the intramural indoor track meet. 





268 



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TOP ROW: Bill Edwards, vice president BOTTOM ROW: Bogie Red- 
mon, treasurer; Gary Melnicove, president; Fred Spreitzer, sergeant- 
at-arms; Jim Holbrook, secretary 




TRIBE OF ILLINI— TOP ROW: John Love, Jerry Weygandt, George 
Donnelly, Jim Tibbetts, Bogie Redmon, Lance Herning, Skip Thoren, 
Dan Kennedy, Fred Spreitzer, Don Nelson, Frank Noble, Bob 
Goulding, Dick Willy, Dick Ashworth, Dick Plambeck, Phil Kara- 
fotas THIRD ROW: Brian Duniec, Lynn Stewart, Bob Scharbert, Dick 
Deller, Bruce Capel, Craig Bell, Rick Lally, Jim Peterson, Allen 
Carius, Wylie Fox, Greg Gwinn, Jim Holbrook, Mike Holbrook 
SECOND ROW: Bill Edwards, Jim Plankenhorn, Al Wheatland, Tal 
Brody, Rich Callaghan, Tom McCullom, Dave Becker, Bill Leach, 
Mel Blanheim, Forest Devor, Mike O'Laughlin, Dennis Omundson, 
Dave Russell, Richard Leiken, David Russell, Ronald Gladish BOT- 
TOM ROW: Neil Anderson, Lee Schinker, Ron Maurer, Terry Harsh- 
barger, Mike Dundy, Marty Klingel, Gary Melnicove, Tom Keinlin, 
Llewellyn Iffland, Alan Greenberg, Hal Holmes, Wayne Wagner, 
Tony Kusmanoff, Bob Boling, William Langdon, Ken Jacobson, 
William Roy 



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RGANIZATIONS 




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TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Agriculture 272-280 Military 308-325 



Commerce 280-283 



Miscellaneous 325-332 



Engineering 284-294 Physical Education . . 332-337 

Foreign Students . . . 295-297 Professional 337-347 

Honoraries 298-307 Religious 348-353 



Council Sponsors Spring Plowboy Prom 

AGRICULTURE COUNCIL is the organization that co- 
ordinates student activities and promotes student-faculty 
relations in the College of Agriculture. Council has con- 
trol over the scheduling of meetings and other activities 
that the fifteen agriculture clubs may sponsor throughout 
the year. The council also prepares a bulletin board 
which announces meeting dates and various activities of 
the different agriculture organizations. 



In addition to its role as coordinator, the council spon- 
sors Plowboy Prom, a traditional all-campus spring dance, 
and the annual all-Ag Banquet. The group also assists in 
the selection of the outstanding senior in the college each 
year. This year council initiated the Leadership Develop- 
ment School. This school is conducted by experienced 
individuals in the field of leadership development for 
Ag club leaders. 



272 



TOP ROW: Michael Campbell, John Bolen, Walter Jiles, Jr., Albert 
Hornbrook, Joseph Reznicek, Richard Fisher, Jr., David Harms, Daniel 
Hembrough, Marvin Alwes, Larry Barbre SECOND ROW: Erman Schairer, 
Daniel Zehr, James Trotter, Byron Geissler, Richard Smith, Clifford 



Scherer, George Puzey, Christian Scherer BOTTOM ROW: Dr. Robert 
Spitze, adviser; Gary Dameron, president; William Kirk, vice president; 
Eldon Askew, secretary; Vryl laible, treasurer; Donald Pritchard, reportei 





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TOP ROW: James Walker, Kenneth Stahl, Leon Miller, Ralph Heinhorst, 
Walter Schuttler, Bernard Zant, Donald Tendick, Ronald Warfield, 
Joseph Coyne, Edward Mies, David Coelman, John Slater, John Lemon, 
Stephen Biggs, Wayne Hayenga, Dale Gustafson, John Schaub, Terry 
March, Leo Guedry, Randolph Johnson, Delmar Builta THIRD ROW: 
Edward Leonard, Bruce Robinson, Charles Sappingtin, Norbert Solt- 
wedel, Lowery Stahl, William Meyer, Alan Walter, Leroy Davis, Ralph 
Schobert, James Gardner, John Edwards, Daniel Stewart, Eugene 
Skaggs, Ronald Roberts, Dwight Severs, Michael Gillman, Stephen 



Shade, Duane Ischer SECOND ROW: Prof. Lawrence Olson, Richard 
Duvick, Gordon Gullakson, Peter Barry, Carl Dyer, Lary Eckert, Neander 
Eckhart, Kartomo Brotoatmadjo, Carlos Vender, Paul Hopkins, Badie 
Alkaddo, John Wilken, Earl Hughes Jr., Prof. Harold Halcrow, Prof. 
Allan Mueller BOTTOM ROW: Gary Ludwig, Gary Swinger, Ronald 
Greenfield, Larry Hedrick, Precioso Kuhonta, Vidya Sharma, Steven Still, 
John Tocks, William Walters, Larry Allen, Daniel Hembrough, John 
Rutledge, Dean Nance, Jerry Deuel 



Member is National Newsletter Editor 



Ag Ed and ATA Hold Spring Barbeque 



A new program was put into effect this year by the 
AGRICULTURE ECONOMICS CLUB. Club members took 
afternoon tours to different business establishments in 
this area. This activity, called "Agriculture Economics in 
Action," showed an application of the interests of the 
members. Other programs were a debate team spon- 
sored by the club, as well as speakers who participated 
in a national speaking contest held in August at different 
universities throughout the nation. 

Agriculture Economics Club has members from both 
agriculture economics and agriculture industries. Parts 
of the programs for the club meetings feature speakers 
from both fields. 

This year Jerry Deuel, a junior, was selected as the 
National Newsletter Editor of the National Association of 
Agriculture Economics Clubs. 



The AGRICULTURE EDUCATION CLUB is devoted to 
aiding and encouraging students enrolled in agricultural 
education. Members learn of the problems of the teach- 
ing profession. The activities include the tractor rodeo, 
farm mechanics' contest, public speaking contest, service 
activities such as the food stand for the Illinois State 
F.F.A. Foundation Awards Day Program, and social events 
such as the spring barbecue. 

ALHPA TAU ALPHA is a national professional honorary 
agricultural education fraternity. Two of the aims of the 
fraternity are to train students to become teachers who 
are rural leaders in their communities and to develop 
a professional spirit in the teaching of agriculture in both 
grade and high schools. Activities of ATA include an 
annual initiation banquet held in the spring and selection 
of the outstanding senior member. 



TOP ROW: *Allen Hornbrook, George Kreider, Samuel Ochs, Bill John- 
son, "John Peden, Maurice Patterson, Vilas Scanlan, Dennis Harper, 
Donald Kunz, Daniel Bock, *Dennis Hackett, Alan Naylor, *John Hilli- 
son, *Vyrl Laible, Ronald Greenfield, *Archie Devore, William Mc- 
Namara THIRD ROW: Ralph Baumgartner, Warren Fink, Benjamin 
Greiner, Gerald Mayberry, Richard Benson, 'Roger Allaman, Arthur 
Neavill, John Borens, Richard Wagner, John Macke, 'Robert Wheeler, 
'Kenneth Macke, "Michael Still, 'Wilford Rench, 'Charles Higgins 



SECOND ROW: Keith Fiscus, Dr. Alfred Krebbs, "John Huston, 'Russell 
Higgins, 'Robert Daniel, Earl Gudeman, 'James Trotter, 'Gerald Nolte, 
'Donald Jenkins, 'Larry Barbre, 'Virgil Gregg, 'Robert Fuhr, Paul 
Hemp, John Abell BOTTOM ROW: Larry Hippen, Charles Rayburn, 
James Carleton, 'Ullin Andrews, 'Carroll Turner, Larry Spengler, 
William Schreck, David Grieve, Ronald Herzog 'indicates Alpha Tau 
Alpha member 




273 



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TOP ROW: Kwong Chong, John Goodenough, Earnest Anniss, Alan 
Chidley, Richard Werner, Peter Bloome, Robert Harper, Robert John- 
son, Ronald Mayberry, Robert Schottman THIRD ROW: Lee Jacobs, 
John Keele, John Litherland, Richard Rohlf, Joey Meeks, John Lloyd, 
Ronald Johnson, Robert Adams, Wayne Peterson, Wylie Fox, Richard 



Hook SECOND ROW: Donald Jones, Prof. Wendell Bowers, adviser; 
Prof. J. Weber, adviser; George Puzey, Marvin Janssen, Gerald Mundy, 
Lyle Stephens, Roger Curry, Lester Thompson BOTTOM ROW: John 
Tunnell, Gregory Heinz, Robert Carlson, Donald Stamberger, Larry 
Kaufman, Patrick Sinkler, Alfredo Peralta 



ASAE Places Second in FEI Competition 



Group to Become National Organization 



The purpose of the AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRI- 
CULTURAL ENGINEERS is to promote the students' interest 
in their curriculum and in the profession of agricultural 
engineering. The only requirement to become a member 
is to be enrolled in the Agricultural Engineering Curricu- 
lum. 

One of the club's main activities is competing for the 
Farm Equipment Institute Award, a national award. The 
FEI Award is given to the student branch which has the 
best activity report during the year. The Illinois Student 
Branch received second place in 1963. 

To interest the students in the meetings a committee 
developed programs which included speakers from in- 
dustry and the University faculty. This year the student 
branch helped the members become more proficient in 
the use of parlimentary procedure by reviewing the cor- 
rect usage before each meeting. 



The purpose of ALPHA EPSILON HONOR SOCIETY is to 
recognize agricultural engineers who have distinguished 
themselves and their profession by academic attainment 
or professional achievement and to combine the funda- 
mentals of engineering with agriculture. Active member- 
ship consists of juniors, seniors, and graduate students 
selected on the basis of scholarship, character, and 
leadership. The society also elects a limited number of 
honorary members from those who have earned eminence 
in the profession of agricultural engineering. 

The first chapter of Alpha Epsilon was formed at the 
University of Missouri in 1959. In 1960 the Illinois Delta 
chapter was organized with 21 charter members. A tenta- 
tive national constitution was drafted recently by the 
Illinois chapter. Soon all of the local chapters will form 
one national organization. 



274 



TOP ROW: Douglas Bauling, Douglas Bosworth, David Olson, Jerome 
Bradley, William Muir, George Puzey BOTTOM ROW: Donald Daum, 
assistant adviser; David Schmid, treasurer; John Lloyd, secretary; 
Richard Carlson, president; Walter Hammond, Benjamin Jones, ad- 



viser NOT IN PANEL: Curt Kruse, Larry Kaufman, John Litherland, 
Lyle Stephens, Dennis Larson, Dean Hoag, Dennis Lebeda, Rollin 
Strohman 




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TOP ROW: Randall Ross, Russell Higgins, Donald Munson, John Drew, 
Jerry Nolle, John Beecher, Clarence Rowlings, Cary Mitchell, lynn 
Laible, Ronald Warfield, James Harper SECOND ROW: Virgil Gregg, 
Thomas Bidner, Samuel Rossi, Jerry Doll, Edward Mies, Joseph Peek, 
Gerald Gehlbach, Maurice Brucker, Richard Schingoethe BOTTOM 
ROW: Dr. Joseph Tobias, adviser; Dr. Robert Kauffman, adviser; Wayne 
Hayenga, Ag. Council representative; Eldon Askew, chancellor; Gary 



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Dameron, censor; John Gordon, scribe; William Kirk, treasurer; David 
Schingoethe, chronicler NOT IN PANEL: Thomas Ainsworth, Marvin 
Alwes, Carl Bock, Robert Bosshart, John Chalmers, James Elston, Bruce 
Gardner, Dennis Hackett, Earl Hughes, Jr., Donald Jenkins, Roy Klehm, 
Donald Koehler, Roland Littlewood, Wiston Yan Lai Lo, LaVerne Mc- 
Ginnis, Dr. E. Herreid, adviser 



Sponsors a Two- Day Regional Conclave 



Summer Assistants Tell of Experiences 



Each year ALPHA ZETA gives an award to the outstand- 
ing instructor and student in the College of Agriculture. 
In order to promote higher agricultural ideals, this past 
year the Illinois Morrow Chapter sponsored a two-day 
Regional Conclave with six neighboring chapters par- 
ticipating. The purposes of this honorary organization are 
to promote further advancement in all areas of agricul- 
ture and to raise and encourage better morals, broader 
cultural interests, and stronger intellectuality. Alpha Zeta 
has fifty-two national chapters and is now sixty-three 
years old. 

Sophomores and juniors majoring in some phase of 
agriculture who have outstanding leadership abilities and 
a good moral character are eligible. Sophomores must 
have a 4.0 all-University average, while juniors must have 
a minimum grade point of 3.8. 



Summer home and farm adviser assistants led a panel 
discussion on summer job opportunities in cooperative 
extension service at the first meeting of the COOPERA- 
TIVE EXTENSION CLUB. Prominent campus and off-campus 
speakers were featured at the monthly meetings. 

The Cooperative Extension Club is a professional 
organization in the College of Agriculture for the students 
interested in cooperative extension service as a career 
after graduation. 

The organization welcomes past 4-H members, but any- 
one interested in extension service may join. Some of the 
club's activities include a barbeque sponsored during the 
spring by the senior members. Several recreation teams 
lead 4-H recreation programs in neighboring counties 
throughout the year. Each spring, a 4-H get-together 
closes the year's activities and programs. 



TOP ROW: Earl Gudeman, Dorottiy Richardson, Alice Williams, Max 
Whitney, Addliye Kombonimi, Barbara Harris, Sharon Vliet, Sheila 
Qunell, Linda Johnson, Elaine Miller, Ronald Cornwell, Robert Prct- 
chard SECOND ROW: Bob Cottingham, Clifford Scherer, Mary Brues, 
Robert Poppleton, David Haake, Sam Anyalgbu, LaVerne Debatin, 



Larry Irion, Robert Vercer, Joseph Jopek, adviser; Delores Parrott, 
adviser; Hugh Wetzel, adviser BOTTOM ROW: Linda McKown, Diana 
Henry, Loretta Anderson, Dallas Debatin, Carole Holmes, Jeanette 
Brucker, Chris Scherer 



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TOP ROW: Dr. Carl Hittle, Robert Curry, Dr. Burns Sabey, Edward 
Kallal, Steven Still, Charles Gaede, Thomas Root, Robert Colder, Dr. 
Ambrose Burger, Carl Wingfleld THIRD ROW: Frederick Heal, John 
Shepherd, Eugene Boppart, Rolland Littlewood, John Hillison, Charles 
Freed, Edward Mies, Cary Mitchell, James Schmidt, Richard King, Don- 



ald Degler SECOND ROW: Dr. Marlowe Thorne, Carlotta Kussel, Gary 
Doolen, William Fenton, Larry Beaty, Joseph Peek, Robert Busby, Carl 
Heinisch, Harold Kleiss, Jimmie Harrold, Donald Pauken BOTTOM ROW: 
Philip Rathe, William Weber, Larry Barbre, Jerry Doll, William Kirk, 
Norbert Soltwedel, Albert Hornbrook 



Club Rated as the Best in the Nation 



Club Co-sponsors Showmanship Contest 



The best argonomic club in the nation is the FIELD 
AND FURROW CLUB as rated by the American Society of 
Agronomy at their last national convention. 

All agriculture undergraduates actively interested in 
agronomy and closely related fields are eligible to join 
the group which plans programs by including many guest 
speakers; speech, soil judging, and crop judging con- 
tests; and varied student-faculty programs. The new fund- 
raising projects include the selling of standard soil sam- 
ples to soil testing stations and of prepared crop seed 
samples for high school judging teams. 

Purposes of the organization are to stimulate interest 
among students in agronomic work, to foster a spirit of 
cooperation and mutual helpfulness among students in 
agronomy, and also to acquaint students with agronomic 
attitudes, workers, and problems. 



The DAIRY PRODUCTION CLUB is a chapter of the 
national Student Branch of the American Dairy Science 
Association. Its primary purpose is to join students and 
faculty members who have common interests in dairy 
production, thereby stimulating a greater appreciation of 
all areas in dairy science. 

The club met monthly to plan club activities and to 
discuss timely dairy topics to generate more interest in 
the dairy industry. The club cooperates with other clubs 
in sponsoring a fall showmanship contest and the spring 
dairy recognition banquet. The club consigned a dairy 
calf to the Purebred Dairy Cattle Association Calf Sale 
for 4-H and FFA members. Another activity of the club 
was the Intracollegiate Dairy Judging Contest which was 
held late in the spring. The club paid part of the expenses 
of the Dairy Judging Team. 



276 



TOP ROW: Frank Canaday, Michael Stenger, Ronald Debatin, William 
Meyer, Larry Irion, Robert Clothier, Marvin Schlomer, Archie Devore, 
Robert Pritchard, Albert Lenkaitis SECOND ROW: Lowell Gillespie, 
Eldon Askew, Gary Reynolds, Randall Ross, Ray Ropp, James Behrens, 



Thomas Marron, Roger Musselman, John Bushman, Gary Ludwig, John 
Doll, John Fritts BOTTOM ROW: Norbert Soltwedol, Erman Schairer, 
Vyrl Laible, Michael Campbell, Donald Pritchard, Daniel Bock, Dr. 
Kenton Kendall 




TOP ROW: Suzanne Marwil, Linda Hunt, Kathleen Buchmann, Jane 
Gustation, Evelyn Whiteside, Loretta Anderson, Barbara Peterson, Linda 
McKown, Josephine Vorhies, Constance Conerty, Elizabeth Johnson, 
Linda Lodwig, Jane Althoff, Ann Messman, Nancy Angerer, Frances 
Brown, Harriet Daschka, Sharon Adair FOURTH ROW: Elisabeth Stinson, 
Carolyn Phelps, Virginia Irwin, Eleanor Houmes, Elizabeth Sleeter, 
Veree Kepley, Connie Richards, Carolyn Burkybile, Alice Fay, Linda 
Turney, Gretta Wilkinson, Barbara Fisher, Ann Trampe, Mary Buhrman, 
Vivien Van, Ann Humphrey, Barbie Anstett, Jane Arganbright, Elaine 
Miller, Kathleen Dennis THIRD ROW: Sheril Provines, Sherrie Houston, 



Elizabeth Moretz, Janet Tucker, Pearl Janssen, adviser; Buelah Hun- 
zicker, adviser; Alice Williams, Dorothy Richardson, Katherine Emerson, 
Elaine Yunker, Sara Gusse, Mary Fulcher, Suzanne Sprinkle SECOND 
ROW: Deanna Burdin, Nancy Phillips, Henrietta Gerstel, Edith Biehl, 
Rebecca Palmer, Karen Schien, Carol Fahnstrom, Connie Peterson, Ann 
Katkowsky, Arthalyn Walker, Carol DeVries, Florence Chan, Carolyn 
Quade BOTTOM ROW: Debbie Forestall, Robery Tipton, Janet Spears, 
Alice Dittmer, Barbara Baker, Esta Sheets, Joyce Nies, Nancy Maxwell, 
Sheila Qunell, Vicky Moss, Carol Hamilton, Barbara Baird NOT IN 
PANEL: Marilyn Paddick, Linda Christianson, Patricia Dixon 



Members Attend Convention in Chicago 



Large Attendance for Hospitality Day 



Women majoring or minoring in home economics may 
become members in the ISABEL BEVIER HOME ECONOM- 
ICS CLUB by working on committees, attending meetings, 
and representing the club at conventions. Five girls went 
to the Illinois Home Economics Association Convention in 
Chicago last fall. The purposes of this organization are to 
increase knowledge of related fields, to further relations 
between faculty and students, and to intensify profes- 
sional attitudes. 

Home Economics Club does not limit itself to cooking 
and sewing. Interest was broadened by a program on 
demonstrating, given by the Home Economist of the Illi- 
nois Power Company; by a Christmas International Night; 
and by honors dessert. The members also received guid- 
ance toward summer and future jobs from programs con- 
cerning interviews and available employment. 



The Public Relations Project and the Hospitality Day 
were planned and directed by the HOME ECONOMICS 
STUDENT COUNCIL. Early last January, a total of 120 
Home Economics majors spoke to high school girls in the 
state through the Public Relations Project. In the spring, 
700 high school students, parents, and teachers attended 
the state-wide Hospitality Day. 

Home Economics Council consists of eleven students: 
five selected through the Council, three chosen by the 
Home Economics student body, and three representing 
department student organizations. 

To encourage new Home Ec students to be more inter- 
ested in their field and to feel more a part of the depart- 
ment are two of the Council's important objectives. It 
strives to accomplish these through its orientation pro- 
gram and its work with the students. 



TOP ROW: Carol Fahnstrom, Janet Williams, Judy Raleigh, Barbara 
Baird, Connie Richards SECOND ROW: Ann Fockler, Anne Kylen, ad- 



viser; Nancy Phillips BOTTOM ROW: Marjorie Vaninger, Nannette 
Smith, Dorothy Richardson NOT IN PANEL: Dr. Janice Smith, adviser. 





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277 



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TOP ROW: Dr. O. Ross, department head; Bennie Doane, adviser; 
Kenneth Jackson, Richard Killey, Dr. J. Zimmerman, adviser SIXTH ROW: 
Logan Levy, James Boyer, Max Hershbarger, Sheldon Farwell, James 
Neumann, James Trotter, James Walker, William Flack, Howard Stevens, 
reporter FIFTH ROW: Thomas Pajak, Richard Epley, Leo Ferrell, Thomas 
Bidner, Stephen Webel, Marvin Alwes, Arnold Brooks, Donnie Kunz, 
Wayne Hayenga FOURTH ROW: Ralph Jackson, Jr., Francis Morris, 
Gregg Meier, Wayne Berger, Donald Degler, David Cox, David Ruebush, 



Edward Mies, Stephen Rhea THIRD ROW: Larry Erlinger, Roger Seeger, 
Larry Hippen, Barbara Rrehm, Richard Leonard, Randall Larson, Michael 
Still, John Peterson, Warren Fink SECOND ROW: Rollin Nelson, Clar- 
ence Starkweather, John Huston, John Steimel, Raymond Heinisch, 
Robert Smith, Arthur Bachtold, Kent Flora BOTTOM ROW: Howard 
Lemons, treasurer; Virginia Brown, secretary; Gary Dameron, president; 
Clement Gill, vice president; Leland Gates, historian; Byron Geissler, 
Agriculture Council representative. 



Club Sponsors a Pig-steering Contest 



Group Holds Design School for Mothers 



One of the largest campus clubs is the HOOF AND 
HORN CLUB, which is an organization of students with 
interests in animal sciences and related fields. It is one 
of forty chapters of the National Block and Bridle Club 
whose goal is to promote animal science and the knowl- 
edge of those interested in it. 

One of the main responsibilities of the club is to help 
sponsor the University's livestock and meats judging 
teams which compete in the contests at Kansas City, 
Baltimore, and Chicago each fall. The annual showman- 
ship contest was held on Dad's Day this year and fea- 
tured a pig-steering contest, a tug-of-war, a cutting-horse 
demonstration, and a greased pig contest. The club holds 
monthly meetings that are open to the public and are 
usually highlighted by a notable speaker from the field 
of animal science. 



FLORICULTURE CLUB is open to all who are interested 
in the field — faculty, graduates, and undergraduates. 
The organization's purpose is to promote floriculture and 
horticulture among students at the University and to pro- 
mote a better relationship between the students and the 
faculty. The group holds monthly meetings to which they 
invite guest speakers. Dr. Keith, the landscape architect 
in charge of Allerton Park, spoke about the history and 
development of the park at one meeting. 

The local club, which is affiliated with a national stu- 
dent horticulture association, carried out several projects 
during the year. They sent a flower judging team to the 
national contest in California where they have won the 
competition four times in six years. During Mom's Week- 
end they sponsored a flower show and design school 
where they demonstrated design principles. 



278 



TOP ROW: Leonard Beevers, Jackie Butler, Robert Armstrong, Harold 
Wilkins, Richard Owen, Gerald Coorts, Donald Neff, Marvin Carbon- 
neau, Dave Peterson, Gail Fosler, Kenneth Baumann, Michael Mason 
SECOND ROW: Donald Saupe, John Gartner, Robert Stadin, Kenneth 



Quandt, John Beecher, Bruce Johnson, Margaret Misch, John Culbert 
BOTTOM ROW: Dale Kotnour, Cary Mitchell, Ralph Snodsmith, Thomas 
Allen, Ted Spanbauer, Walter Behrendt 




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TOP ROW: Larry Groh, Robert Krumwiede, Robert Trost, Mitchell Cor- 
bin, Steven Johnson, Howard Taylor, Paul Benson, Daniel Herridge, 
Donald Peterson, Robert Beatty BOTTOM ROW: Prof. Donald Day, ad- 



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214 






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viser; Walter Jiles, Harry Woods, David Schick, John Bolen, James 
Behrens, Prof. Donald Daum, adviser; Robert Strube 



Sponsors Lawn Mower Winterizing Day 



Foresters Sponsor Railsplitters Bal 



The ILLINI AGRICULTURAL MECHANIZATION CLUB is 
primarily made up of agricultural mechanization majors 
and other interested agriculture students. Membership re- 
quirements are met by attending two meetings and pay- 
ing dues. Highlights of the year included a club tour to 
different parts of the state which were of interest to the 
members; a Lawn Mower Winterizing Day was sponsored 
to help finance this club tour. 

During the fall, the club members attended a picnic 
as guests of the Agricultural Engineering staff. The Ag 
Mech members in return hosted the Agricultural Engineer- 
ing staff at a spring picnic; this, too, was financed by 
profits from the Lawn Mower Winterizing Day. 

The club, which has no national affiliation, was orga- 
nized in 1 960 and is one of the youngest clubs function- 
ing actively on the U of I campus. 



Railsplitters Ball, member-faculty picnic, an annual 
spring senior banquet, hayrides, and bonfires provide a 
complete social calendar for members of the organiza- 
tion of forestry students, the ILLINI FORESTERS. 

The purpose of the club is to promote stronger bonds 
of fellowship among those students enrolled in the Col- 
lege of Agriculture's School of Forestry. The club also 
serves to broaden the students' knowledge of the op- 
portunities, advancements, and obligations that are 
associated with their chosen division of forestry. 

Membership in lllini Foresters is open to all students 
in the School of Forestry. Guests are invited to attend 
special programs of interest; meetings are held once a 
month. Outstanding workers in the field of forestry are 
invited to speak on research and new developments in 
the science of forestry. 



TOP ROW: Larry Foster, Robert Magnuson, Edward DeYoung, Larry 
Forden, Richard Bennett, Elon Verry, David Vance, Carroll Pedersen, 
Richard Mrocznski, Michael Wayne, Phillop Poe THIRD ROW: Vincent 
Brandow, John Dale, Gerald Beard, Ronald Rockis, Hugh Holland, 
Richard Fisher, David Raymond, Darryl Leifheit, Richard Courier, Wil- 
liam McKibben, David Bussan, Terrance Bach, William Jones, Robert 



Gregory SECOND ROW: Gary DeBarr, Martin Grose, John Manning, 
Wayne Kammerer, Richard Smith, Donald Baumgartner, Estill Ator, 
Stephen Ricketts, David Darr, Grant Haley, Marlyn Trummel BOTTOM 
ROW: William Morgan, Justin Rutka, James Harper, Lorin Edlund, 
William Cowen, Prof. K. Peterson, adviser; John Fink, Lester Arnold, 
David Randolph, Thomas Root, Gary Cole, John Humphreys 




f it t 



279 




TOP ROW: Nancy Angerer, Janene Walter, Virginia Lansford, Belte 
Schaffner, adviser; Sara Gusse, Catherine Kerley, Carol Prior, Linda 
McKown, Patricia Bauer, Janet Tucker SECOND ROW: Marguerite 
Collier, Carol Fahnstrom, Shelley Raudabaugh, Barbara Baird, Loretta 
Anderson, Elaine Miller, Ruth Spaeth BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Phillips, 



Suzanne Sprinkle, Barbara Reid, Florence Chan NOT IN PANEL: Carolyn 
Clark, Patricia Clickener, Jean Dunphy, Sharon Egan, Sandra Ervin, 
Anne Fockler, Carole Holmes, Brenda Payne, Connie Peterson, Judith 
Raleigh, Dorothy Richardson, Nannette Smith, Marjorie Vaninger, 
Carole Riddle 



Group Member is Peace Corps Volunteer 



Mayor Daley Honored with Membership 



PHI UPSILON OMICRON, a national Home Economics 
honorary, was founded February 10, 1909, at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota. Pi Chapter of the University of Illinois 
was founded December 21, 1926. The national organiza- 
tion has now expanded to a total of 18,323 members in 
46 different chapters. 

Undergraduates and graduates in Home Economics' 
related fields who have completed 45 hours of study and 
are in the upper two-fifths of their class are eligible to 
petition for membership. Professional interest in Home 
Economics is a major criterion for acceptance. 

One of the members, Jane Stevens, is a Peace Corps 
Volunteer in Tansen, Nepal. Her work includes teaching 
English and Home Economics in a girls' high school. Pi 
Chapter sends materials to support Jane's work as one of 
the chapter's professional projects. 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI, the oldest professional fraternity 
in the field of commerce and business administration, 
is also the largest, having 136 chapters. It was estab- 
lished to foster research in the fields of accountancy, 
finance, and commerce and to promote and advance 
courses which would lead to degrees in Business Admin- 
istration. The society attempts to teach the public to 
appreciate and to demand higher business ideals. 

Pledges are nominated by recommendations by the 
faculty and the membership. Each pledge class spends 
one day prior to initiation working on a community 
project. To enable the members to obtain a better under- 
standing of business practices, speakers from the business 
world addressed the group. Other activities included 
luncheons and field trips to visit several businesses. This 
year Mayor Richard Daley was made an honorary mem- 
ber. 



TOP ROW: Paul Kayman, Robert Malm, Ralph Beck, Robert Libman, 
David Fox, James Moran, Harvey Kelber, Henry Wertheimer, Loren 
Schroll, George Charnota THIRD ROW: Thomas Duffy, Paul Roge, 
George Repsold, Peter Larson, Earl Gebel, Jerry Boose, Donald 
Schrumpf, James Underwood, Rodney Everhart, John Crone, Roy Ice- 
nogle, Peter Ruzevick SECOND ROW: Richard Gordon, James Kadlec, 



Gerald Leech, Fred Schonlau, treasurer; Irwin Shechtman, president; 
William Rexroad, executive vice president; Larry Long, vice president; 
Steven Masur, warden; Jack Wollman, chaplain; Philip Kaplan, secretary 
BOTTOM ROW: Howard Blumenthal, Richard Buchanan, Howard Woer- 
ner, Gilbert Johnson, Larry Palmerson, George Luscombe, James 
Stewart, Louis Pierce, Lawrence Stillman 



280 



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TOP ROW: Don Lockhart, John Kessler, William Rexroad, Willard 
Galliart, William Schwarz, Ronald Witek SECOND ROW: Neal Block, 
William Temple, Penelope Grabos, Irwin Shechtman, Prof. Robert 



Schlosser, Gene Peterson, Allen Cottral BOTTOM ROW: Ralph Hoffman, 
Marvin Dickman, Paul Anderson, Paul Duckworth, Kenneth Solomon, 
Prof. Kenneth Perry 



Organization Sponsors Review Session 

BETA ALPHA PSI, the only national honor fraternity in 
the accounting field, was founded at the University of 
Illinois in 1919. Since that time the organization has 
been actively promoting scholarship among students by 
sponsoring a tutoring program in some of the basic ac- 
counting courses and by holding review sessions near 
the end of each semester. Members are chosen from the 
accounting majors who have maintained a high scholastic 
average in all courses. 

A luncheon is held once each month to allow members 
to get better acquainted with each other and with the 
invited faculty members. An initiation banquet is held 
each year featuring well known speakers from the field 
of accounting. The organization also sponsored a trip 
to an industrial corporation during the first semester and 
to a public accounting firm in the spring. 



Council Coordinates Commerce Clubs 

COMMERCE COUNCIL is the coordinating body of all 
the commerce clubs. Four representatives are chosen 
from each class and one is selected from each organiza- 
tion. These members have to petition for membership 
and must have maintained at least a 3.3 all-University 
average. 

Projects for this year included the annual student- 
faculty coffee hour and the Spring Awards Banquet. At 
this banquet, awards were given to the top ten com- 
merce seniors. A Service Award was presented to the 
commerce club which contributed the most, in the way 
of service to the College, throughout the year. The award 
is presented on the basis of percent of members attend- 
ing the meetings, number of outside speakers featured 
throughout the year, and the number of events they 
sponsor. 



TOP ROW: Francis Weeks, adviser; Sandra Shipp, Maxwell Drever, 
Fred Schonlau, Irwin Shechtman, Elaine Goldstein, Prof. B. F. Kirk- 
patrick, adviser SECOND ROW: Frances E. Fitzpatrick, Joan Bock, 



s 



Timothy Schroder, Glenda Wise, Karen Kamins, Carol Burgeson BOT- 
TOM ROW: John Smith, James Kadlec, Allan Block, James Stewart, 
Alan Bryon, Wyatt Mankin NOT IN PANEL: Nancy Wright 







281 




TOP ROW: William Townsley, Terry Michaels, Neal Block, Stephen 
Crane, Kenneth Potenberg, Patrick Buckie THIRD ROW: Richard 
Torson, Roland Holm, Wayne Eggert, Larry Fears, Prof. Emerson 
Cammack, adviser; John Curtis, Paul Alpern, vice president; Allan 
Block SECOND ROW: Benjamin Kendall, secretary; Brian Wallen, 

Group Attends Illinois - Wisconsin Game 

DELTA SIGMA PI, professional commerce fraternity, is 
composed of students attending the College of Com- 
merce and Business Administration. Its goal is to create a 
fraternal bond of common interests and activities. 

Meetings of the organization feature guest speakers 
from all phases of business who speak on topics of gen- 
eral interest, such as accounting, management, market- 
ing. Field trips have included a tour of Hart Shaffner 
and of Marx and Harrison Trust in Chicago. This year 
the chapter went to Madison to visit the chapter there 
and to attend the lllini-Badger football game. Other ac- 
tivities of the organization included dances, luncheons, 
and sports activities. 

The Illinois chapter was founded in 1922 and has 
initiated more than 500 members. It is one of 1 1 6 chap- 
ters at various colleges. 



TOP ROW: Donald Folger, Frank Scortino, John ONeill, George Ruch, 
Prof. Lloyd M. DeBoer, adviser; Joan Barski, Jerome Zerkel EIGHTH 
ROW: Donald Schwenk, Marshall Seese, Harold Johnson, Paul Geddis, 
Charles Blood, Sandra Springborn, Ray Stimson, Samuel Gillespie, 
Patrick Hanafee SEVENTH ROW: Thomas Venkus, Jerome Harris, Fred 
Kunik, Robert Taylor, Gertrude McNeal, Dean Sammons, Carl Skilbred, 
Gerald Long, Franklin Sabes SIXTH ROW: Roland Holm, Howard Wag- 
ner, Robert Baker, Roger Miener, Roger Pardo, Dennis Omundson, 
Phillip Budd, Gary Faust, Robert Becker FIFTH ROW: Roger Andreen, 
Robert Kurinsky, Jack Ellis, Harold Honemann, Patrick McNeill, Kenneth 
Mangum, Lawrence Passalacqua, Roy Schneider, William Sterritt 



X \ I 



chancellor; Richard Felton, adviser; Patrick Douglass, president; Robert 
Loffredo, vice president, Roland Fortman, treasurer FRONT ROW: 
Harry Heffelfinger, Mark O'Daniell, Ronald Moser, Burton Linder, 
Philip Bloomberg, George Zervos 



Group Hears Guest Speakers Each Month 

The ILLINI MARKETING CLUB is the largest and oldest 
collegiate affiliate of the American Marketing Associa- 
tion. Any undergraduate student enrolled in the College 
of Commerce is eligible for membership. The purpose of 
the group is to promote better fellowship between the 
faculty and marketing students and to provide these 
students with information on prevailing marketing trends 
in the business world today. 

Meetings were held monthly which featured prominent 
men in the field of marketing who presented discussions 
about the outstanding achievements of their particular 
companies. The three types of firms represented by the 
speakers included advertising, retailing and market re- 
search firms. Their annual field trip took them to in- 
dustrial firms that were carefully selected with regard 
to the high quality of marketing firms to be studied. 

FOURTH ROW: Peter Bulkeley, Deana Lipp, Mark Houmard, Phillip 
Wilken, Fred Hazlett, Thomas Mandeville, Carolyn Mills, James Crackel, 
Thomas Wilson THIRD ROW: Charles Ford, Margo Steward, Janet 
Croxen, Edward Wirtz, Patricia Micheil, Marlene Kolak, Manit Laksana- 
korn, Patricia McEnroe, Lucy Cole SECOND ROW: James Crane, 
Rodney Everhart, John Kettle, Bernard Nestoroff, Shelby Lawder, Ray- 
mond Grigsby, Alan Angelich, Arthur Peters, Henry Cha FRONT ROW: 
George Charnota, Thomas Zyck, Jerry Jacob, John Von Thaden, 
William Tholke, Paul Petersen, Paul Becker, Richaid David, Gerald 
Low NOT IN PANEL: Bruce Bauman 



wf \ A T \ * ( k I 



282 




TOP ROW: Jerome Krule, Irwin Shechtman, Allan Block, Paul Roge, 
William Bloom SECOND ROW: Rita Ennen, Neal Block, Roland Fort- 



man, Penelope Grabos BOTTOM ROW: Michael Grobstein, Mark 
Hellman, William Sarver 



Group Publishes Professional Journal 



Members Hear Lectures on Automation 



SIGMA IOTA EPSILON, the national honorary fra- 
ternity in the field of management, was founded in 1927 
at the University of Illinois. Its purpose was to encourage 
high scholarship among students maioring in industrial 
management. However, due to the breadth of the field 
of management, the organization has taken students who 
have an interest in the specific field as well as those 
who are majoring in the special curriculum. 

The basic objectives of the group are to stimulate 
interest and achievement in the field of management, to 
promote scholarship and research in management through 
the development of the scientific approach to the solu- 
tion of problems, and to gain recognition in business of 
the value and contribution of scholastic achievement to 
business management. This year the group published 
the organization's national journal. 



Membership into the SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF 
MANAGEMENT is open to all students and faculty who 
take an interest in management and business. The organ- 
ization is the recognized national professional group for 
education, business, commerce, and government. The 
group lists three major purposes: to stimulate an aware- 
ness of business problems among the members, to give 
them a more practical view of American business, and to 
discard any misconceptions about business. 

The members set as their goals the improvement of re- 
lations between students and area businessmen. To this 
end the group invited many prominent businessmen from 
all over the United States to be guest speakers. This year 
the topic the men discussed was "Automation: Its Effects 
on Management." They also sponsored seminars and 
field trips and started an achievement program. 



TOP ROW: Robert Becker, Stephen Swanson, Terry Schaede, Donald 
Johnson, Bruce Harris, Patrick McNeill, Fred Hazlett, O en Hensley 
SECOND ROW: Richard David, B ian Wallen, Judith Faiber, Jamas 



Hunt, adviser; Lar y Long, president; James Undo wood, Rodney 
Everhart BOTTOM ROW: Lawrence Newman, James Wilson, Leslie 
Miller, John Hickman, Gerald Long, Samuel Ross, WiNiam Purdy 





TOP ROW: Prof. Ralph Cook, adviser; John Bonar, Richard Barry, John 
Willi, James Gee, Robert Williams, Raymond Gibbs, Jerzy Niklewski 
SECOND ROW: William Augur, Antonio Eroles, Thomas Trick, Joseph 
Usalis, Gerald Farina, Robert Palm, Richard Burhans, Kenneth Anderson 



BOTTOM ROW: Prof. Fay Tooley, adviser; Douglas Laber, Ronald Rice, 
Prof. Alfred Allen, adviser; Mehranguiz Nikou, Norman Harris, Ter- 
rence Phillips, James Cordie 



Group Interested in Ceramic Industry 



Society Holds Annual Industrial Night 



The members of this society participated in various 
activities throughout the year. Helping in the University's 
annual Engineering Open House was one of these events. 
They also published the Mini Ceramist which contained 
news of undergraduate awards and events and of alumni. 
The club sponsored its annual spring student-faculty din- 
ner, the Pig Roast. Members nominated a queen for St. 
Pat's Ball and entered IM sports. 

Students who are in the Department of Ceramic En- 
gineering are eligible for membership in this organization. 
The purpose of the student branch of the AMERICAN 
CERAMIC SOCIETY is to help ceramic engineering stu- 
dents become better acquainted with their faculty, with 
new developments in industry, and with representatives 
from industry. Prominent men in ceramic industry were 
featured as guest speakers at regular meetings. 



The AMERICAN FOUNDRYMEN'S SOCIETY is an or- 
ganization which endeavors to bring the engineering stu- 
dent into closer contact with the rapidly-developing 
foundry industry. The lllini chapter is active both in bring- 
ing students in touch with the top men in industry and in 
enlarging the students' knowledge of the foundry field 
through their periodical, "Modern Castings." 

The organization sponsors at least one tour each 
semester to the foundries of such companies as Caterpillar 
Tractor Company, Allis Chalmers and General Motors. 
The chapter also holds the annual Industrial Night at 
which students meet executives from many corporations 
to learn what industry expects of engineers. More than 
twenty companies were represented last year. Several 
scholarships and offers of employment are made avail- 
able through the Foundry Educational Foundation. 



TOP ROW: James Leach, Maurice Darrohn, William Fritz, Kenneth 
Dudzik, Daniel Nix, Maurice LeBegue, Ronald Anderson SECOND ROW: 
Richard Dodge, William Hartman, Gerald Gulley, Arthur Crandall, 






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Hoss, Walter Pretzel, Mitchell Nodell 



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284 



TOP ROW: Jim Mammons, Bernard Jordan, William Terry, Jr.; Clar- 
ence Beardsley, Kenneth Caughron, Tollef Nasby, Roman Biliunas, 
Terrell Harris, Lloyd Lehn, Harrison Streeter, Walter Ryder THIRD 
ROW: George McGregor, Dennis Walters, Dennis Witt, Edwin 
Homolka, John Prystalski, Stephan Konz, Charles Uloth, Jr.; David 
Strege, Mark Westerland, Renalds Salvador, Gordon Sparks, Raymond 
Gobble SECOND ROW: Anil Raheja, Prof. George Harper, Roger 
Daniels, Donald Proctor, George Rugge, Ralph Gould, Don Sanders, 



T * 



George Kroupa, David Breeding, Arthur Crandal BOTTOM ROW: 
Prof. Leo Pigage, Stanley Murphy, Gary Karnes, Robert Atols, Gerald 
Malik, Russell Sherman, Robert Malinowski NOT IN PANEL: Kenneth 
Brown, Stanley Browne, George Huenemeier, Kailash Kapoor, Charles 
Kruse, Thomas Leydon, Robert Mann, Mitchell Nodell, James Pesek, 
Kurt Radtke, Peter Rolfe, Edward Slavik, Rodney Sturm, Stanley Weber, 
Dario Abad 



Speakers Discuss Business' Problems 



Informal Discussion Periods are Held 



The Illinois Student Chapter is a professional engineer- 
ing society with the purpose of familiarizing the student 
with the opportunities but also the practical side of 
industrial engineering activities. The AMERICAN INSTI- 
TUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS strives to create and 
stimulate interest in the field of industrial engineering by 
providing its members the opportunity to realize and 
discuss the problems of the modern business world with 
people from various industries. 

Supplementing the professional tone is the promotion 
of an atmosphere of academic and social relations with 
the faculty and students with various interests. The club 
had guests who spoke on such subjects as quality con- 
trol, operations research, and computer programing. 
Like the other engineering organizations, the club also 
participated in the annual Engineering Open House. 



This organization is open to all undergraduate chem- 
ical engineers. Their purpose is to acquaint the members 
with each other and their profession, and to try to pro- 
mote chemical engineering as a career. The group also 
offers students an opportunity to learn some industrial 
aspects of their chosen specialization. 

At its regular monthly meetings, the AMERICAN INSTI- 
TUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS strove to fulfill its pur- 
pose by inviting speakers from industries. After the meet- 
ings coffee was served and there were informal discussion 
periods where the members could exchange ideas. 

This year, the organization's main project was dis- 
playing chemical engineering projects in the annual En- 
gineering Open House. In the spring, the annual senior 
banquet was held where an award was given to the 
sophomore with the highest grade average. 



TOP ROW: George Robertson, John Loebach, Dr. Harry Drickamer, 
Alan James, Paul Guttmann, William Jenkins, Michael Topor, Thomas 
Eder SEVENTH ROW: Richard Goheen, recording secretary; Larry 
Lekovish, Frank Hackmann, Donald Houser, Robert Zarowny, James 
Reafsnyder, Peter Rowland SIXTH ROW: Terrance Stringer, Charles 
McKeon, Randall Unter, Thomas Reynolds, Thomas Walthes, Andrew 
Anyanonu, Gerhard Kopke, FIFTH ROW: James Helwig, Wayne Gar- 
grave, Larry Frezek, Ronald McGarrah, Weldon Bell, Carl Anderson, 
Patrick Donlea FOURTH ROW: Rodney Bond, Gary Sampson, Walter 



Schroeter, Regina Kyker, Anna Smaizys, Gary Hawker, Ronald Bruch 
THIRD ROW: Earl Jeter, Dr. Daniel Perlmutter, Dr. James Westwater, 
Dr. John Quinn, adviser; Thomas Stein, president; Dr. John Hudson, 
Dr. Roger Schmitz SECOND ROW: Eugene Sterbis, Donald Steiner, 
corresponding secretary; Noble Ferguson, John Mcllrath, Roger Ziebold, 
John Wagner BOTTOM ROW: Vernon Bogner, Edward Miller, Richard 
Scheuber, Saul Rackauskas, Allen Kranz, treasurer; Edmund Heerdt, 
vice president 



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LEFT TO RIGHT: Douglas Petrie, vice chairman; Laurence Miller, 
chairman; Bernard Wehring, sec etary treasurer 



The Illinois Student Chapter of the AMERICAN NUCLE- 
AR SOCIETY, through its affiliation with the world-wide 
organization, provides for its members contacts with pro- 
fessional men. This year's visitors included Dr. Gerald 
Golden, who helped the U. S. Atomic Energy Commission 
with nuclear rockets; Dr. Walter Lowenstein, outstand- 
ing physicist; and Dr. Bernard Spinrad, an organizer of 
international, cooperative nuclear research. 

In addition to monthly meetings, student members at- 
tended sectional and national meetings of ANS. There 
they had the opportunity to take part in discussions of 
current problems encountered by nuclear scientists and 
engineers and to make a number of acquaintances. Stu- 
dents were invited to submit papers dealing with various 
aspects of engineering or of nuclear physics for sec- 
tional and national conferences. 

The society organized two major social events this 
year. At the beginning of the school year fifty-three 
members of the ANS, the nuclear engineering faculty and 
their wives attended a smorgasbord dinner followed by 
talks by Professor Ross J. Martin, chairman of the Nuclear 
Engineering Committee; and Dr. Bernard Spinrad, who 
just returned from a lecture tour of Yugoslavia. A pizza 
party at the final meeting completed the year. 



Professional Men Visit Organization 



TOP ROW: William McCoy, Mark Haflfner, K. F. Lee, Abdel Hassan, 
Yan Lwin, Harold Kursledt, Jr.; James Kutcher, John Baumgartner, 
Carl Fies, Karl Hornyik, Prof. George Miley, adviser SECOND ROW: 
Khalid Ibrahim, Pratap Doshi, Douglas Petrie, Robert Hirsch, Alan 



Baxter, Bernard Wehring, Joseph Herceg, A'i El-Saiedi BOTTOM ROW: 
Laurence Miller, Robert Roussin, William Goodwin, Cyrus Adams, 
Barclay Jones, David Coates, Elmer Lewis, Alberto Rodriguez- 

Marciales 




286 




TOP ROW: Donald Potter, Gerald Snyder, Roger Koester, Michael 
Laughlin, Jr., Joe Campbell, Richard Strauss, William Griffin, Paul 
Ellis, Ronald Schuringa, Daniel Pet:y, Charles Hicks, Joseph Albers, 
Robert Heavener, Alfred Vermiglio, Larry Salz, Charles Bencic, Dale 
Miller THIRD ROW: Ronald Houser, Bsrnhard Klingenberg, James Kahle, 
James Levey, Frank Hatfield, Lynn Elder, Louis Cerny, Rcbert Boerim, 
Wayne Stewart, Stephen Gritten, Sten Palmer, John Abbott, Paul 
Andresen, Charles Venskus, Wayne Peterson, John Budrick, William 
Snider, Harold Weisenborn, Eric Reelitz, Dennis Fischer, James Boddy, 



V/endeil Jeno, Berna d Wilhelmsen, Edwin Smith SECOND ROW: 
Jerrold Asal, Jerome Leszkiev.icz, Larry Campbell, Fernando Rivera, 
Roy Johnson, Charles Oliver, Daniel Rich, Robert Longfield, George 
Ei.d, Wallace Sanders, adviser; Virion Suits, Gerald Hall, Gordon 
Gracie, adviser; Judiih Hamilton, David Riedel, Elmer Jacobs, Richard 
Lubina BOTTOM ROW: Ralph Converse, Ronald Schrotberger, Robert 
Starkey, Richard Rupnow, Clyde Jones, Azhar AM, Byron Baxter, Thomas 
Rees, Edward Knutsen, lyle Marlowe, Kenneth Ludwig, Vincent Cono- 
scenti, Mark Wallace, Robert Reynolds, Thomas Larwin, Roger Wright 



Group Promotes Professional Awareness 



Organization Assists in Open House 



Undergraduate students in civil or general engineering, 
theoretical and applied mechanics, or the option for 
engineering in architecture are eligible to become mem- 
bers of the AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS, an 
organization which promotes recognition of professional 
standing and contributes to professional advancement by 
professional acquaintances and exchange of ideas with 
engineers and fellow students during discussion periods 
at monthly meetings. 

The group again offered the professional engineering 
refresher course this year for seniors who were prepar- 
ing for the Professional Engineer's Trainee Course. A 
combined meeting with the adult chapter was one of the 
highlights of this year's activities. The group also at- 
tended the annual regional meeting and assisted with 
Engineering Open House. 



The promotion of professional awareness and fellow- 
ship is the purpose of the AMERICAN SOCIETY OF ME- 
CHANICAL ENGINEERS, which is open to all undergradu- 
ate students in any engineering curriculum. 

In order to achieve these goals this year's program 
included professional, service, and social activities. 
Movies covering many phases of engineering were shown 
weekly in addition to discussions of topics by speakers 
from a number of industries at the regular monthly ses- 
sions. The society took part in Engineering Open House 
by arranging guided tours throughout mechanical engi- 
neering buildings and laboratories. A hayride was added 
to the regular social functions this year. 

Members competed for awards and recognition for 
designs, technical paper presentations, and Student Sec- 
tion Activities in both regional and national contests. 



TOP ROW: Arnold Ness, John Shaffer, Brian Johnson THIRD ROW: 
Allan Price, Robert Marek, Richard Wlezien, Ronald Balzer, James 
Buckingham, Kenneth Bergsma, Kenneth Carlson, Raymond Johnson 
SECOND ROW: Carl Larson, adviser; Werner Diehl, Donald Proctor, 
John Satti, Gary Klow, Irvin Wilken, Thomas Duff, William Sitton 



BOTTOM ROW: Robert Podlasek, Engineering Council representative; 
Eugene Schlapper, vice chairman; Thomas Marcisz, Kenneth Albert, 
treasurer; David Miller, secretary; Donald Pacer, Engineering Council 
representative 




287 



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TOP ROW: Gerald Snyder, George Bird, Jerrold Asal, Daniel Rich, 
Larry Campbell, Wayne Stewart, Robert Heavener, Dale Kern, William 
Snider, Dennis Fischer, Walter Seiler, Donald Potter, George Mehlick 
SECOND ROW: Richard Ruddell, William Oliver, adviser; Emil Frein, 



Timothy Swanson, Charles Sandberg, J. Merritt, Jr., adviser; Wayne 
Ward BOTTOM ROW: Vernon Koike, Robert Longfield, Gholamreza 
Mesri, Frank Hatfield, Eric Reelitz NOT IN PANEL: Robert Becherer, 
Charles Kenison, Michael Reynolds 



Members Counsel High School Students 



Informal Discussions Follow Meetings 



The members of CHI EPSILON are devoted to the task 
of the betterment of the civil engineering profession. 
They strive to improve civil engineering as an instrument 
for the betterment of society, to advance the best interests 
of engineering education, and to aid in the development 
of the fundamental characteristics of the successful civil 
engineer. 

In 1922 the national fraternity was founded here at 
the University, and it now has fifteen thousand members 
throughout the nation. The group holds meetings once a 
month at which they choose pledges from the juniors and 
seniors in civil engineering on the basis of their scholas- 
tic record and an interview. Members served as coun- 
selors for high school students during Engineering Open 
House where they also set up a display. This year an 
alum, Mr. Paul Kent, was made an honorary member. 



ETA KAPPA NU, National Electrical Engineering Honor 
Society, holds bimonthly business meetings, followed by 
informal discussions conducted by a staff member who 
tells of his work in research or industry. The semester's 
activities were culminated by a banquet which was at- 
tended by undergraduate and faculty members. 

The main purpose of the society is to recognize out- 
standing academic achievement in electrical engineering. 
It maintains the constant goal of improving the curricu- 
lum and standards of the department. This aim is accom- 
plished, in part, through better student-faculty communi- 
cation. One pledge project was the writing of a brief 
constructive criticism on some part of the EE department. 
The themes were then given to a committee of faculty 
members, so the students' opinions concerning pertinent 
issues were heard directly. 



288 



TOP ROW: James Townsend, Alvin Maslov, Charles Musick, Ralph Lind- 
quist, Josef Rokus, George Tagge, Ronnie Hoyt, Douglas Madderom, 
Donald Leverenz, John Fox, Arthur Dewey, Richard Kostelnicek SECOND 
ROW: Lester Lendrum, Paul Schomer, Gary Daymon, Irwin Tuckman, 



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Arnold Rosenbaum, Prof. William Albright, adviser; Dean Tomlin, 
Donald Wilton, Dennis Stropes BOTTOM ROW: John Kruk, Raymond 
Yarema, David Perkins, Robert Wickersheim, Charles Tromblee, Stephen 
Whiteside, Edward Bross, Milton Chang 



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TOP ROW: Robert Crum, treasurer; Eugene Sterbis, recording secre- 
tary; Carl Roegner, corresponding secretary BOTTOM ROW: Robert 
Seyler, president 



Council Coordinates Engineering Clubs 



The purpose of the ENGINEERING COUNCIL is to or- 
ganize the student activities of the College of Engineer- 
ing. The Council works to produce closer cooperation 
among the professional societies; to increase rapport 
between students and faculty of the college; to coordinate 
engineering activities with other campus groups; and to 
aid in planning and executing combined programs of 
the engineering societies, such as Engineering Open House 
and St. Pat's Ball. 

To fulfill its purpose, Council sponsors such activities 
as inter-society intramural tournaments and coffee hours. 
It also acts on matters to better the College of Engineer- 
ing, such as increasing the engineering library hours. 
Through Council's members and suggestion boxes, any 
engineering student can have his ideas heard and put 
up for discussion. 

The Council represents the four thousand engineering 
students and is the second largest student representative 
body on this campus. 

Professional societies send student representatives to 
the Council. Membership in the Council is composed of 
two elected representatives from each of the engineering 
professional societies on campus and the two major chair- 
men of the annual engineering activities. 



TOP ROW: Lee Webster, Martin Lipinski, Robert Podlasek, Roy Adams, 
David Jones, Stuart Umpleby, Robert Lodygowski, James Bohlen, 
Robert Palm, Gary Karnes, Joseph Cablk SECOND ROW: Kathryn 
Miller, Richard Free, Carl Roegner, Robert Seyler, Donald Rouse, Robert 



Crum, Eugene Sterbis, Carole Johnson BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Patay, 
George Puzey, Marvin Jansenn, Hassan Rejali, Charles Oliver, Gerald 
Hall, Peter Rowland 




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TOP ROW: Herm Greenberg, Frederick Schierhorn, Patrick Lehnerer, 
Charles Schwandt, Dennis Johnson SECOND ROW: Ronald Ehlert, 
vice president; Prof. John Murdock, adviser; Thomas Kueck, president; 



Lambert Freund, secretary BOTTOM ROW: Carl Seaberg, James 
Roberts, Michael Boyle, David Carlson 



Programs Include Lecturers and Films 

Undergraduate students enrolled in the curriculum of 
engineering mechanics may join the ENGINEERING 
MECHANICS SOCIETY. The society, which was organized 
in 1960, brings together students of similar technical and 
vocational interests. 

Each spring the EMS assembles and presents the 
Theoretical and Applied Mechanics displays for Engineer- 
ing Open House. The society organized student-faculty 
football and softball games and sponsored a picnic in 
the spring. During these events, relationships between 
faculty members and students were less formal and were, 
therefore, strengthened. At monthly meetings, programs 
were presented which were of special technical or non- 
technical interest. The year's programs included lectures 
by representatives from industry and films of related 
University events. 



Year Ends with Senior-Faculty Banquet 

Engineers today should be concerned with more than 
the slide rule. They must also be informed of the status 
of their particular specialization and the direction in 
which it is progressing. The aim of the INSTITUTE OF 
ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS, an under- 
graduate chapter of a nationwide organization, is trying 
to familiarize electrical engineering students with the 
advantages in membership early in their career. 

This fall, eighty students attended a National Elec- 
tronics Conference where they saw manufacturers' ex- 
hibits and attended some technical sessions. A tour was 
made of the Magnavox facilities in Urbana with over one 
hundred students participating in three months. 

The Senior-Faculty Banquet, which was in the spring, 
was the outstanding event of the year. This occasion 
enabled the seniors to relax with their professors. 



TOP ROW: Robert Benziger, Engineering Council representative; 
Patrick Shea, recording secretary; Robert Dodd, corresponding secre- 
tary; Larry Nixon, treasurer SECOND ROW: Marvin Rogers, Jr., vice 





chairman; William Mayberry, chairman; Prof. Paul Egbert, adviser 
BOTTOM ROW: Richard Smith, public relations; Andrew Affrunti, Jr., 
public relations 




290 




TOP ROW: Prof. Bernt Larson, Prof. E. Ebert, Walter Ziel, William Aydt, 
Harrison Streeter, Lois Backer, Gary Baker, Lawrence Rzewski, Shelby 
Lawder, John Redin, Prof. Gordon Martin, Stephen Hoiles, Edward 
Sabourin, Prof. Thomas Hartley, Monte Phillips, Prof. E. McClintock 
THIRD ROW: Prof. John Pearson, David Williams, Ronald Mytty, Robert 
Poremba, Myron Odell, David Koch, Robert Leonard, Jr., Robert Meyer, 



William Eraser, Alfred Hunsicker SECOND ROW: Prof. Robert Jewett, 
Daniel Gooze, Paul Gihring, Robert Seyler, Robert Lodygowski, Ronny 
Hausch, Dennis Rathje, Jack Brown, Donald Johnston, David Burge 
BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Archambault, Jeffrey Dembo, David Reyes- 
Guerra, adviser; Robert Smith, Prof. Jerry Dcbrovolny, Donald Wilkin- 
son, Ronald Kessner 



Organization Sponsors Senior Banquet 



Any student in the College of Engineering is eligible, 
upon payment of his annual dues, to become a member 
of the ILLINOIS SOCIETY OF GENERAL ENGINEERS. The 
organization currently has a membership of 160 students 
from all fields of engineering. Faculty members from the 
Department of General Engineers belong to the society 
and actively participate with the students in the programs 
carried out during the school year. In this way, students 
are able to become personally acquainted with faculty 
members and to exchange ideas with other students who 
are pursuing the same field of training. 

The organization has a very diversified program of 
activities. The society places great importance on the 
idea that student engineers should be aware of the de- 
mands that will be made upon them after their graduation. 
Following the example of the general engineering cur- 
riculum, they offered a varied program of speakers to 
acquaint the students with all aspects of the engineering 
field. In addition, the program for the year included an 
industrial trip and participation in Engineering Open 
House. The students participated in the intramural athletic 
program in basketball and bowling. In the spring a stu- 
dent-faculty picnic and the annual banquet for seniors 
climaxed the year's activities. 



TOP ROW: Jeffrey Dembo, vice president; Kenneth Archambault, treas- 
urer; Donald Wilkinson, secretary; Ronald Kessner, publicity chairman 
BOTTOM ROW: Roba.t Smith, president 




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TOP ROW: Robert Jewett, adviser; Timothy Swanson, treasurer BOTTOM 
ROW: Gerlina Keltner, secretary; Robert Seyler, president NOT IN 
PANEL: Roger Daniels, vice president 



TOP ROW: Eric Reelitz, Steven Wilder, Philip Lindsay, Charles Ebe> 
hard, Gary Coxon, Edwin Homolka, Ronald Balzer, Richard Miller, 
Ronald Hausch SECOND ROW: John Norton, Stephen Holmes, Kathryn 



The University student chapter of the ILLINOIS SO- 
CIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS was formed in May 
of 1961 to allow the engineering students to become 
acquainted with the professional aspects of engineering 
and to establish an organization to which all engineering 
students could belong in addition to holding membership 
in the different technical societies. The student chapter 
seeks to cultivate among the members an interest in and 
an appreciation of the profession of engineering in order 
that they develop the proper regard for its practices. The 
national organization has devoted its efforts to the solv- 
ing of the social, economic, and ethical problems of the 
profession. 

The chapter takes an active part in several activities 
which benefit all engineering students. It provides infor- 
mation and encouragement to seniors to take the engi- 
neer-in-training exam as a first step in securing state 
registration. It furnishes the state chapters with lists of 
students whose hometowns are within their respective 
territories to promote contact between campus and prac- 
ticing engineers. Last April the society held its state con- 
vention in Chicago. This meeting was attended by several 
students, affording them with an opportunity to meet 
professional engineers. 



Members Attend Convention In Chicago 



Miller, Albert Bomchill, Leslie Kramer, Ronald Kessner, Joseph Cablk 
BOTTOM ROW: Timothy Swanson, Roger Daniels, Gerlina Keltner, 
Robert Seyler, Robert Jewett, adviser 




292 




TOP ROW: Donald Gentry, Thomas Disz, John Strugul, Steven Karas, 
treasurer; Hans Pulpan, James Cunningham, vice president; Roy 
Adams, John Christoffersen, Charles Anderson, James Walters, Philipp 
Lindsay THIRD ROW: Prof. Earl Ecke, Thomas Furlan, Ronald Topp, 
Ashish Mukherjee, Rex McLellan, Mitchell Kaplan, Alexander Hrechko, 
Jr., Edward Efsic, Jr., Thomas Faro, Kathryn Miller, William Jandeska, 



Frank Matras, Ronald Bailey, secretary SECOND ROW: Prof. B. Ricketts, 
Prof. Thomas Read, Husein Ar-Ramahi, Prof. John Gilman, Fred Fabri- 
cant, president; Edwin Weise, Adriaan de Witte, Arthur Forsyth 
BOTTOM ROW: John Roberts, Ped;o Gutierrez, James Remley, Richard 
Forbes, Yoshinori Tanaka NOT IN PANEL: Prof. Robert Bohl 



Organization Visits Industrial Plants 

Students and faculty in the Department of Metallurgical, 
Mining and Petroleum Engineering may become members 
of the MINERAL INDUSTRIES SOCIETY, an affiliate of the 
American Institute of Mining Engineers. The group offers 
its members both fun-building and career-molding activ- 
ities, as it endeavors to promote good student and faculty 
relations and interest in the profession. 

The club toured several industrial plants including a 
prominent Chicago steel producer and were guests of the 
AIME at its annual student night meeting. Some of the 
other activities during the year included bowling, card 
playing, and picnicking. 

Everyone is looking forward to the movement of the 
department to the Physics Laboratory which is being re- 
named the Metallurgy and Mining Building. The organiza- 
tion will soon have a home for studying and meeting. 



Tutoring Service is Planned for Future 

This national engineering honorary is dedicated to 
fostering the high ideals of the engineering profession 
and developing desirable qualites in mechanical engi- 
neering. Membership selection is based on scholastic 
standing and the judgment of the members. 

This chapter is encouraged to be active because its 
faculty adviser, Professor J. Baynes, is the National Secre- 
tary. It was one of three co-hosts for the 1963 National 
Convention in Chicago last October. The top sophomore 
in the department was given an award sponsored by 
PI TAU SIGMA at the annual mechanical engineering 
awards banquet. The group also maintained a booth at 
the Engineering Open House. 

The organization is planning a tutoring service for 
freshman and sophomore mechanical engineering students 
and hopes it will be in operation in the near future. 



TOP ROW: Charles Carlson, William Miller, John Dystrup, William 
Nicholson, Bruce Spencer, Anthony Pietramale, Andrew Kotowicz, David 
Miller, Roy Maguire, Thomas Dickman, Eugene Brown THIRD ROW: 
Douglas Norman, Howard Mason, Roger Adelman, Alan Lebeck, Richard 
Mayer, Jerry Hawbaker, Edward Smith, Keith Lewis, Byron Taylor, Robert 
Trojan, Irvin Wilken, Howard Lundeen, Richard Runquist, Richard 
Grennan SECOND ROW: Sam Montgomery, John Steinmeyer, corre- 
sponding secretary; Michael Pleck, recording secretary; Prof. James 



Bayne, adviser; Michael Kent, president; Clyde Baumgardner, vice 
president; Harry Skolnik, treasurer; Kenneth Apacki, Etem Baccil BOT- 
TOM ROW: Aivars Slucis, Theodore Skierski, Ronald Kulak, Clifford 
Winings, Raymond Persino, Robert Henninger, George Kuhns, David 
Guertin, John Wynne NOT IN PANEL: Ronald Barsema, Lonnie Blanken- 
ship, Charles Bogue, Richard Deller, Daniel Fitzjar;ald, Richard Gren- 
nan, Thomas Henwood, Richard Lundstrom, Michael Piontek, Warner 
Riley 




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293 




TOP ROW: William Nicholson, Aivars Slucis, Marvin Wollin, James 
DeLaurier, Fredrick Zumsteg, Jr., Gerlina Keltner, Edward Smith, 
Richard Runquist, Curtis Schubert, Ronald Kulak, Charles Lozar, James 
Gruenholz BOTTOM ROW: Judith Simon, secretary; Richard Mayer, 



vice president; William Hull, adviser, Charles Christoe, president; 
Edward Slavik, Jr., treasurer; Allen Davidson, Pyramid correspondent; 
Lee Nafziger, historian 



Group Shows Computers at Open House 

SIGMA TAU is a national engineering honorary fra- 
ternity for students in all branches of engineering. Its 
purpose is to provide specific recognition of and en- 
couragement to advanced engineering students, both 
men and women, who have distinguished themselves by 
their scholarship and promise of professional achieve- 
ment. 

Membership is limited to juniors, seniors, and gradu- 
ate students who are selected for such attributes as 
sociability, character, resourcefulness, creative ability, 
and leadership. Election of members is held twice each 
year. New initiates, as well as active members, are 
honored at a banquet at which a well-known person is 
the speaker. This chapter now has a membership of over 
thirty faculty members and one hundred students. 

At the annual Open House, they sponsored a mathe- 
matics display where computers were exhibited. 



Outstanding Freshman Engineer Honored 

The major purpose of TAU BETA PI, a national fraterni- 
ty for engineering students, is to honor the men and 
women who have maintained an excellent scholastic rec- 
ord and an exemplary character throughout their under- 
graduate years and those alumni who have since attained 
a level of excellence in the field of engineering. A second 
goal is to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineer- 
ing colleges of America. 

To become a member of the fraternity a student must 
have attained a 4.75 after four semesters, a 4.5 after 
five semesters, or a 4.25 after six semesters. The unani- 
mous vote of the chapter is also required for initiation. 
Each year the Illinois Alpha chapter holds a banquet 
at which they present an award to the freshman who 
has done the most outstanding work. Last year the re- 
cipient of the award was Allen Evans. 



TOP ROW: George Puzey, Amos Chenoweth, Michael Saad, Arnold 
Rosenbaum, John Lloyd, Josef Rokus, Curtis Schubert, Charles Sand- 
berg, John Milkintas SECOND ROW: John Kirby, Charles Christoe, 




Prof. Emil Lehmann, adviser; Larry Campbell, David Steele, William 
Bleha, Jr., Gilbert Cooper BOTTOM ROW: James Gruenholz, Aivars 
Slucis, Edward Bross, John Fox 



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TOP ROW: Elizabeth Morelz, Ruth Knupp, Marilyn Stillens, Janet 
Williams, Council representative; Che yl Smith BOTTOM ROW: Elaine 



Yunker, secretary; Linda Tolan, chairman; Patricia Dixon, Elsie 
Crouthamel, adviser 



Members Orient Freshmen in Department 



Members Preserve Spirit of Homeland 



One purpose of the HOME ECONOMICS FRESHMAN 
COMMITTEE is to orientate the new freshmen in the Home 
Economics Department both to the department and, more 
generally, to the University. They a!so assist the Home 
Economics Council whenever necessary. Any freshman 
girl who is majoring in home economics and who has 
attained a 3.4 average during her first semester is eligi- 
ble to petition for membership on the committee. She 
may also run for a position on both the committee and 
the Home Economics Council. Eight members are selected 
to serve on the committee, one of whom also serves on 
the Council. 

During the summer, members of the group correspond 
with freshman who will be entering the department. In 
addition, they meet with them during New Student Week 
at a Welcome Tea. The members also help with University 
registration and registration for Hospitality Day. 



The COLUMBIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION was begun 
on the campus several years ago as a result of an ever- 
increasing number of Columbians coming to the United 
States to further their education in various fields, primari- 
ly in engineering. Membership is open to all students. 

The members recognize two basic purposes. They at- 
tempt to preserve the spirit of the Columbian students' 
homeland since many do not return home until their 
studies are completed. Interest in their native land is 
maintained through group discussions of its problems, 
habits, and customs. Most important is the organization's 
earnest effort in promoting a more solid understand- 
ing between the two distinct cultures of North and South 
America. Through participation in campus functions, hear- 
ing guest speakers, and encouraging discussions, they 
try to bring the cultures together. 



TOP ROW: Gonzalez Vall-Serra, S. J.; Victor Sanchez, Cezar Zamorano, 
Ernesto Facchini, Niusic Coifman, Leon Abad, Luis Nino, Antonio 
Burbano, German Carrillo THIRD ROW: Sara Tellez, Elvira Osorio, 
Ligia Navarro, James Welcome, Muria de Welcome, Rocio de Restrepo, 
Fab : o Restrepo, Kurt Schenk SECOND ROW: Edmund Eisner, Salcedo 



Cue vo, Helena de Cuervo, secretary; Jorge de Guevara, president; 
Benjamin Urrutia, Luis Diaz BOTTOM ROW: Henry Camargo, Ricardo 
Montanez, Mauricio Garcia, Alberto Burtsztyn, Jacobo G!e!chinsky 
NOT IN PANEL: Enrique Velez, Berenice de Velez, Pierre Ruiz, 
Sella es Granes, Lino Duran, Benjamin Urrutia, treasurer 




295 




TOP ROW: Merijean Morrissey, Charles Williams, William Hirt, Ronald 
Bailey, James Lesar, Penelope Stella SECOND ROW: Benette Rottman, 
Abdillahi Gahnoog, president; Susan Stevens, recording secretary; 
Alexander Vamoer, t:easurer BOTTOM ROW: Philip Curry, Richard 
Hutchinson, Clifford Steward, Jean Leroy NOT IN PANEL: William 
Ashley, Mohamed Awaleh, June Brown, Linda Carlson, Penelope 
Chaloupka, Daniel Davis, Joseph DiPiazza, James Donaldson, Hubert 



Dyasi, Carole Goodwin, Mack Jones, vice president; Taylor Jones, Jr., 
Elizabeth Krohne, Martin Lubin, John Lynn, Clifton Maclin, Richard 
Malkowski, Nsambikomsu Mamuya, Cedric McCullough, Abul Rahman, 
James Reed, Skip Robinson, Carol Rothstein, Jan Schultz, correspond- 
ing secretary; Rebecca Solomon, Ronald Szoke, Richard Treiber, Robert 
White, William Winget 



Group Seeks International Friendship 

The COSMOPOLITAN CLUB of the University of Illinois 
was founded here on the campus in 1908. For the first 
fifty years the organization's chapter house was located 
on the site at 605 East Daniel Street in Champaign. 
However, the building was sold in 1961 and subsequently 
demolished. The site is now used for commercial purposes. 
The members of the organization are planning to build 
a new and modern home in the near fufure. 

The club motto is: "Above all nations is humanity." 
The members recognize several purposes. Primary among 
them is the cultivation of social and intellectual inter- 
course among persons of the many different nationalities 
represented at the University. They also promote scholar- 
ship and character among their members. In addition, 
they foster a spirit of universal brotherhood and a high 
standard of justice between nations. 



Group Holds Song Fests and Campfires 

The LITHUANIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION is the na- 
tional organization founded thirteen years ago by Lithu- 
anian students who emigrated to this country. The group 
endeavors to maintain the Lithuanian heritage among the 
Lithuanian students in the United States and look after 
their interests. This purpose is fulfilled through the vari- 
ous social, cultural, and political activities of the members. 
Many of these activities follow Lithuanian traditions which 
were engrained in these students during the early years 
of their youth in Europe — traditions which are of greater 
importance because the students are unable to return to 
their homeland. 

Membership is open to those of Lithuanian descent or 
other interested persons. They had campfires, dances, 
song fests, and meetings. They participated in the In- 
ternational Fair where they had an exhibit. 



TOP ROW: Alphonse Simonaitis, Algimantas Slapkauskas, Charles 
Petrauskas, Martin Karsas, Christopher Pamataitis, Livdas Volodka, 
treasurer; George Mazelis, Alfredas Kleinaitis, Victor Atutis, John 
Nalis SECOND ROW: Romuald Burneikis, Zenonas Stasiulis, Julia 
Butkus, Dalia Azubalis, Sylvia Pikelis, Rugile Rygertas, Grazina Budrys, 
Giedre Statkus, Rimantas Liaugminas, John Kasuba BOTTOM ROW: 
Regina Pocius, Svaja Vansaukas, Daiva Luneckas, Joanne Vasiuke- 
vicius, Maria Narusevicius, Arvydas Rimas, Gaja Giniotis, Ramune 



Gavelis, secretary; Anna Smaizys, Aurelia Gincauskas, Ramune 
Kviklys NOT IN PANEL: Konstancija Brazdys, Danute Gudaitis, Linos 
Jurcys, Laimute Kerulis, Clement Kucenas, Virginia Lukas, Eric 
Meskauskas, Rita Gorski, secretary; Rimvydas Mulokas, Vytautos 
Palciauskas, Auste Paliokas, Liucijus Plenys, Raymond Rackauskas, 
Saul Rackauskas, Ruta Raulinaitis, Edmund Remys, Sarunas Rimas, 
Zigmas Sadauskas, Vida Tamosiunas, Rimvydas Tveras, 0;ilija 
Uzgiiis, John Vaiciulis, Danguole Vanagunas 






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296 




TOP ROW: Ozer Kulacoglu, Ronald Hason, Erhan Dulekoz, Elem 
Baccil, Temel Demiray, Yusuf AAergen, Mustafa Hatiboglu, Fikri 
Ozdemir, Nihat Gokce, Akin Turkes, Erdogan Oran, Cevad Cevikus, 
Ozcan Befrali FOURTH ROW: Sitki Orun, Dogan Cuceloglu, secretary; 
Husnu Arici, Sabit Bursalioglu, Ruhi Alper, Nail Ozerol, Ahmet 
Oervisoglu, treasurer; Ceztni Berk, Gurbuz Erdemir, Yasar Bayrakter, 
Hikmet Kopanoglu, Hason Eroglu THIRD ROW: Inci Akkaya, George- 



ann Shive, Emel Aksoy, Afet Alagoz, Dogan Kaya, president; Seyhan 
Gokce, Emir Civiciler, Ulgu Bodur SECOND ROW: Cengiz Sarik- 
cioglu, Ahmet Ermis, Erol Aksoy, Tahsin Alagoz, Turgut Alagoz, 
Mehmet Karataylioglu, Altan Ozen, vice president BOTTOM ROW: 
Selim Tarabus, Yilmaz Can, Orhan Galatali, Mehmet Ermis, Mahir 
Bodur, Ismet Canbek, Dogan Ulkekul 



Members Promote Cultural Activities 



Members Perform Native Dances At YMCA 



The TURKISH STUDENTS ASSOCIATION was founded 
on this campus to foster international friendship and pro- 
mote understanding between the members of the organi- 
zation and all other students of varying nationalities at 
the University. They also endeavor to promote social, in- 
tellectual and cultural activities among themselves; in 
addition, the members assist in the orientation of students 
from Turkey, making the transition from one culture 
to another a smoother one. Any student or faculty mem- 
ber at the University, whether of Turkish descent or not, 
is eligible for membership. 

The group holds monthly meetings at which they hear 
guest speakers. A special meeting was held on October 
29, the occasion being Turkey's Independence Day. They 
sponsored an exhibit at the International Fair, held a 
Turkish night at the YMCA, and played soccer. 



The UKRAINIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION here on the 
campus acquaints students with the Ukraine and its cul- 
ture; in addition, it also provides social, athletic, and 
scholastic activities for the members. Any University stu- 
dent is eligible for membership in this chapter which 
belongs to the nationwide National Association of Ukrain- 
ian Student Associations of America. Regular meetings 
are held to which speakers are often invited to speak 
on topics which are of interest to the members. 

The group participates in several projects throughout 
the year. They annually prepare a Ukrainian Night at 
the YMCA at which they sing their native songs and 
do their native dances. The members participate in Inter- 
national Fair each year where they again dance and sing. 
Members also were very active in the Model United Na- 
tions and the IM sports program. 



TOP ROW: Alexander Szczeblowsky, Ludmilla Kurylak, Lida Petruniak, 
James Foster, Fred Thayer, Ihor Kutynsky, Ron Edwards, Boris An- 
lonovych, Christine Kozij, Eugenia Nekrasewich, Maria Merkelo 
SECOND ROW: Jerry Merkelo, treasurer; Stanley Humenuk, vice 



president; Tatiana Wiwcharenko, president; Prof. Nicholas Britsky, 

adviser; Henry Merkelo, Bohdan Saciuk, secretary BOTTOM ROW: 

Ivanna Foster, Helen Hikawyj, Roxolana Buraczynska, Stephanie 
Kowalzuk, Valentine Panlyuc!i 



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TOP ROW: June Pound, Elizabeth Long, Rosemary Seiler, vice presi- 
dent; Carol Kosovski, Shiela McFalls, Patricia Dixon, secretary; Gail 
Boettcher, Mary Henderson, Janet Williams, Lois Summers, Judith 
Stefanovic, Jeannette Brucker, Susan Stevens, Matjorie Miller SECOND 



ROW: Nancy Baldwin, Marlene Brill, Susan Briles, Alice Cortright, 
Sarah West, Karen Schien, Shareen Grant BOTTOM ROW: Ruth Ann 
Linsky, Jeanne Rosenmayer, Sharon Shull, Alice Rasmussen, Cheryl 
Smith, treasurer; Martha Herm, president; Delreen Hafenrichter 



Group Sponsors Watcheka Sing for Moms 



Society Honors Top Education Students 



ALPHA CHRON is a unique honorary fraternity for in- 
dependent sophomore women. Members are chosen on 
the basis of campus activities, scholarship, and recom- 
mendations from residence and activity directors. The 25 
or 30 girls annually selected for membership into the 
organization must also have maintained a 3.5 average 
in their freshman year at the University. 

The group's main project is Watcheka Sing held dur- 
ing Mother's Day Weekend in the spring. Proceeds from 
this event are used for Women's Independent Student 
Association scholarships. The group also performed com- 
munity projects during the year, involving caroling in the 
Christmas season and giving a party for the orphan home. 
A tea was held in the spring honoring prospective mem- 
bers. In the winter they had an exchange with another 
honorary on the campus. 



KAPPA DELTA PI was founded March 8, 1911, at the 
University of Illinois. Since then, the group has grown 
to 239 institutional and sixteen alumni chapters and a 
Laureate chapter. Approximately 179,000 members have 
been initiated during its fifty-two year history. 

The purpose of the society is to encourage high pro- 
fessional, intellectual, and personal standards, and to 
recognize outstanding contributions to education. Per- 
sons exhibiting commendable personal qualities, worthy 
educational ideals, and sound scholarship are invited 
to become members of the group. 

The Alpha chapter takes pride in the various educa- 
tional events it sponsors annually and the list of distin- 
guished educators who speak for these events. Each year 
the chapter presents a monetary and honorary award 
to the outstanding senior in the College of Education. 



298 



TOP ROW: Lois Mickey, Isabelle Jones, Jeannette Lewis, Nan Dougherty, 
Michele Grant, Harlene Kallick, Mohamed Youssef, Harold Nichols, 
Dorothy Goebel, C. Lorrainne Cleveland, Evelyn White, Weerayudh 
Wichiarajote, Feme Crouse, Wilma Hughes SECOND ROW: Glenda 
Sirota, recording secretary; Hope Labisky, corresponding secretary; 




Dr. Walter Kaulfers, counselor; Mary Huser, president; Harold Rode- 
macher, vice president; Marguerite Johnson, historian; Joyce Firebaugh, 
treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Janet Stepanek, Anna Mae Oertel, Janet 
Pfau, Susan Studtmann, Betty Schenk, Arlene Costella 







e«5 fi *fl 





TOP ROW: Carol Kimmel, Linda Noller, Nancy Henderson, Doris 
Gorsica, Virginia Hackl. Susan Harrison, Mary Groth, Mary Norris, 
Sylvia Reeverts, Lois DiMer THIRD ROW: Judith Kreutz, Linda Vander- 
Stoep, Melissa Wood, Mary Thompson, Susan Hamilton, Alice Dittmer, 
Laura Specht, Susan Wilcox, Barbara Krohta, Susan Alster, Ruth Noble 
SECOND ROW: Judy McArdle, Nancy Noble, Patricia Sato, Dr. JoAnn 
Fley, adviser; Shirley Heffernon, Judith Santschi, Betty Cocking, Roberta 
Cohen BOTTOM ROW: Carol Reynolds, Mary Jepsen, Darleen Nixon, 
Grace Yan, Melitta Cutright, Nancy Noel, Janet Cook, Maria Peterson 
NOT IN PANEL: Carol Ames, Lois Backer, Janice Bear, Linda Berglund, 
Madeleine Bergson, Gail Boettcher, Barbara Brandt, Susan Briles, 
Diane Brinkman, Marilyn Brown, Kathleen Cain, Bette Carroll, Bonita 
Chaden, Marguerite Chafee, Nan Clatt, Michela Cooper, Katherine 
Dietz, Patricia Dixon, Susan Doyle, Judith Dumser, Lois Earhart, Nancy 



Erb, Roberta Ernst, Janet Fitch, Constance Gawne, Claudia Gertie, 
Marsha Goodman, Carole Goodwin, Delreen Hafenrichter, Susan Hasel- 
horst, Sharon Hill, Barbara Holt, Susan Howey, Jean Johnson, Susan 
Kaplan, Ruth Katzin, Jeanette Keller, Ann Levick, Carol Mann, Theo- 
dosia Mann, Margaret Marchi, Thelma Mathis, Linda May, Joan Mc- 
Glashan, Claire McKnight, Lynne McNown, Ivanka Mejzr, Susan 
Meunier, Marjorie Miller, Sarah Morrison, Carolyn Muirheid, Marth- 
anne Nelson, Mary O'Neil, Carolyn Palmquist, Patricia Parucka, Susan 
Pfeifer, Jean Porter, Joyce Printz, Connie Richards, Barbara Rodell, 
Morita Rogers, Myra Schectman, Caroline Scott, Rosemary Seiler, Onita 
Shockley, Sharon Shull, Marsha Silverman, Barbara Sladcik, Tobey 
Solomon, Margaret Speyer, Sharon Stauffer, Kathleen Stephen, Cheryl 
Summers, Ann Sweney, Edith Terwilliger, Susan VanDyck, Linda Walter, 
Sharon Waxman, Susan Wershkoff, Pamela Williams, Mary Wurtzel 



Christmas Tea Honors Freshmen Women 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA is a freshmen women's scholas- 
tic honorary created at the University of Illinois in 1924. 
Since then the organization has grown to over 1 20 chap- 
ters across the nation. Illinois' Alpha chapter initiated 1 30 
new members last year. To be eligible for membership 
freshmen women must have an average of 4.5 or better 
at the end of either the first semester or of the first 
academic year. The national organization of the society 
published the first issue of The Flame, a newsletter de- 
signed to give each chapter an idea of the activities of 
other chapters and to acquaint the membership with the 
national officers. The name given to the newsletter refers 
to the golden flame of knowledge which is the symbol of 
the organization. 

The members place an emphasis on service. Some of 
the girls ushered at the Honors Day Convocation in May 
and the New Year Convocation in September while others 
ushered at the annual Dean of Women's meetings. An 
important service offered by them is the tutoring service 
for freshmen girls who request help, more than one hun- 
dred of which were tutored last year. A Christmas Tea was 
sponsored honoring all freshmen women who had a "B" 
average or better at midterms. A Senior Tea was given 
honoring senior members who maintained a 4.5 average. 



TOP ROW: Shirley Heffernon, vice president; Ruth Linsky, treasurer; 
Jeanne Rosenmayer, tutoring chairman BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Noble, 
secretary; Patricia Sato, president; Betty Cocking, tutoring chairman 
NOT IN PANEL: Judith Santschi, publicity chairman 




299 







TOP ROW: Gretchen Cornwell, Carol Norton, Barbara Millhouse, Paula 
Jackson, Katherine Prawl, Joseph Scott, Webster Smalley THIRD ROW: 
Genevieve Richardson, Mary Arbenz, Carol Idarius, Diana Wilson, 
Marilynn Magnus, Karen Evans, Warren Godfrey, John Swanson, Clara 



Behringer SECOND ROW: Marvin Levin, Nina Lepinsky, Diane De- 
Hainaut, Patricia Ccssidy BOTTOM ROW: Clifford Dammers, president; 
Sheila Sundquist, Judith Lundeen, Jeri Martin, vice president; Gail 
Porter, secretary; David Snavely, treasurer 



Group Entertains at Local Hospitals 

MASK AND BAUBLE, which is a local society, was 
originated at the University of Illinois in 1911. Begun as 
a theatre honorary, the organization lists as its purpose — 
to recognize outstanding work in productions of Uni- 
versity Theatre. Members of the group are selected from 
the cast and crew of University Theatre. For selection and 
membership the students must have earned at least 
twenty-five points, which are allotted for each theatre 
production on the basis of zero to five. The theatre man- 
ager determines the points given to the individual mem- 
bers of the cast and crew. 

The group carried out several projects through the year. 
They paid visits to the local hospitals at which they en- 
tertained the patients by performing skits. An annual 
banquet and trips to other universities to view theatrical 
performances were among their activities. 



Group Honors Top Women Music Students 

The Epsilon Xi chapter of MU PHI EPSILON, an inter- 
national music sorority, was established on this campus 
in 1951. Since that time membership in the sisterhood 
has increased more than 600 per cent. Qualifications for 
membership include having a 3.8 all-University average 
the semester prior to rush, which occurs in the spring, and 
at least a "B" average in the applied major. Also a 
recommendation from the rushee's applied major instruc- 
tor is necessary. The recognition of scholarship and 
musicianship and the promotion of friendship among the 
members are its purposes. 

For the second consecutive year the Illinois chapter 
was awarded the Elizabeth Mathias Honor Award for 
having the highest scholastic average of any large univer- 
sity. Activities included a performance over WILL, an 
annual coffee hour, concert, and Mom's Day Luncheon. 



TOP ROW: Mae Meenen, Jane Wiesenmeyer, Janet Moore, Linda Gent, 
Marcia Lizzo, Rita Ritcher THIRD ROW: Norma Lewis, Karene Vallan- 
digham, Patricia Fort, Glenda Hewlett, Floralie Wexler, Barbara Skully 
SECOND ROW: Judy Baacke, Diane Kaneshiro, Delreen Hafenrichler, 



Marilyn Kemp, Linda England, Theresa Turley, Carolyn Schmidt BOTTOM 
ROW: Janet Wood, Susan Shapin, Judy Hormell, treasurer; Paulette 
Meyer, Holly Freeman, Eleanor Lincoln, vice president; Barbara Bowden, 
president 



300 



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TOP ROW: Don Wilmeth, vice president; Calvin Pritner, Dr. Joseph 
Scott, Dr. Webster Smalley, Clifford Dammers THIRD ROW: Gretchen 
Cornwell, Dr. Mary Arbenz, John Williams, Jeri Martin SECOND ROW: 
Marvin Levin, Nina Lepinsky, Warren Godfrey, Martin Mann, Dr. John 
Swanson BOTTOM ROW: Dr. Genevieve Richardson, adviser; Patricia 
Cassidy, Ross Figgins, president; Sheila Sundquist, secretary; Marilynn 



Magnus, Dr. Clara Behringer NOT IN PANEL: Stephen Archer, John 
Beecher, llona Gerbner, Ellen Marisic, Martin Minow, Charles Shattuck, 
Thomas Sloan, Henry Tharp, Karl Wallace, Karl Windesheim, Larry 
Woiwode, Bernhard Works, Arno Hill, Elizabeth Hiller, David Otto, 
Jeanne Reckitt, Julis Strusrud 



National Group Honors Theatre Workers 

In 1922 the Alpha chapter of the NATIONAL COL- 
LEGIATE PLAYERS was established at the University of 
Illinois. Through the years the organization has grown 
rapidly, and there are presently seventy-eight chapters 
throughout the United States. It is a national honorary 
organization instituted to reward top theatre performers 
and crew members for their outstanding work. 

In selecting new members, the group adheres to na- 
tional standards. The student's scholastic standing as well 
as his previous theatre work is considered. Membership 
points are earned, according to a system defined by the 
national organization, by working as members of a crew 
or cast for University Theatre productions and by main- 
taining a respecrab'e average in University-accredited 
drama courses. An initiation ceremony and dinner are 
held each semester to welcome new members. 



Faculty and Students Discuss Issues 

The University of Illinois Circle of OMICRON DELTA 
KAPPA is the only national men's honorary on the campus. 
The society annually honors junior and senior men who 
qualify for its high scholastic and extra-curricular require- 
ments. Each year the Circle initiates five juniors and 
fifteen seniors into the society. The organization is unique 
in that members of the University faculty are also eligible 
for membership, and each year approximately five new 
faculty members are selected to become members. In this 
way student and faculty leaders are enabled to meet on 
an informal basis to discuss current issues concerning 
the University. 

The group meets regularly, often in the homes of the 
faculty. Last year they initiated a study of student values 
and a discussion of student activities, hoping to contribute 
to academic and nonacademic life. 



TOP ROW: Dale Mueller, Francis Jahn, Frederick Miller, John Jacoby, 
Daniel Taylor, Dean Allen Weller, Prof. Harold Hannah, Gregory Read, 
Rolland Underwood, Larry Bear BOTTOM ROW: Dean Carl Knox, ad- 
viser; Dennis Gorman, Andrew Neureuther, vice president; John Gwinn, 
president; Darrell Hartweg, secretary-treasurer; Dean Robert Crane, 




faculty secretary-treasurer; Edward Nestigen NOT IN PANEL: Allen 
Carius, Daniel Figert, John Johnson, Ronald Link, Prof. J. Thomas Hast- 
ings, Rev. James Hine, Dean Francis Koenig, Lyle Lanier, President 
David Henry, Jeffrey Shaffer, Karl Wallace, Dean Fred Turner 



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301 




TOP ROW: Stephen Kimbell, secretary-treasurer; Larry Pflederer, vice 
president BOTTOM ROW: Charles Spradling, president NOT IN PANEL: 
Donald Hickey 



Intending to honor freshmen men with a high scholastic 
average, PHI ETA SIGMA, a national honor society, was 
founded on the University campus in 1923. The one 
hundred and seventeen present chapters reward with 
membership those men who achieve a 4.5 average carry- 
ing at least twelve academic hours or those who achieve 
an accumulative average of 4.5 during the first year tak- 
ing at least twenty-four credit hours. Dean Fred Turner, 
the Dean of Students at the University, is the present 
Grand Historian of the fraternity. 

The members provide several services to the students 
and the University throughout the year. They participate 
as ushers in the Honors Day and New Year Convocations 
and other similar events. In co-operation with Alpha 
Lambda Delta, the honorary sponsors a booth display at 
the annual lllini Union Activity Day in September. This 
booth is a great means of informing students of the 
organizations and particularly of the tutoring programs. 
The tutoring service is offered to all men who are having 
difficulties with their studies. More than one hundred mem- 
bers provide this unique service at no charge in almost 
every major course. Also they publish a pamphlet entitled 
"How To Study" which is distributed free of charge 
through lllini Guides. 



Organization Honors Outstanding Men 



TOP ROW: John Rosenbaum, James Krahn, Lawrence Henschen, Gary 
Elden, Marshall Danker FIFTH ROW: Norman Nelson, Thomas Mills, 
Richard Reisman, Henry Barton, Stephen Kimbell, Lawrence Harris 
FOURTH ROW: Ronald Campbell, Gary Moss, Lester Holland, Nathan 
Harrison, Craig Brown, Robert Johnson, Joseph Waters THIRD ROW: 
Thomas Frost, Charles Glasner, Harold Diel, Raymond McCloskey, Gary 
Gladding, Thomas King, Norman Hoffman, Henry Magnuski, John 
Kimmel, Roxwell Lakota, Douglas Garwood, Daniel MacGilvray, Robert 
Alexander, Allen Leman, James Stewart, Roger Angel, Henry Shugars, 
Oliver Grosz, Richard Donze, Thomas Grantham SECOND ROW: 
Larry Pflederer, John Laughnan, Eric Brachhausen, Robert Klohr, Tom 
Reeves, Thomas Brewer, Robert Mortimore, Thomas Brooks, Danny 
Schrolberger, John Pflum, Phillip Bohaboy, James Castagno, Hugh 



Montgomery, Richard Weiss BOTTOM ROW: Charles Spradling, Donald 
Hickey, Leon Borowski, Larry Bundy, Gordon Day, Dwight Diercks, 
Gregg Boxleitner, David Swank, Donald Mathieson, Roger Lueck, 
Leonard Olson, Marcus Bunting NOT IN PANEL: James Elbaor, Joseph 
Dominick, Robert Septon, Craig Thiersch, William Edelstein, Ronald 
Krasner, Philip Herbst, Michael Benedict, Donald Salberg, Barry Siegel, 
Daniel Izard, Dean Ladas, William Moore, William Morowitz, Jerry 
Range, Ronald Tiersky, Earle Tockman, Norman Werner, Terry Bruce, 
Kenneth Conley, John Coon, Victor Corsetti, Francois Deschamps, Jack 
Feldman, Tobias Goodman, Carl Hale, Melwyn Hallam, Kenneth Jack- 
son, Joseph Kolman, Richard Langrehr, Donald Leaf, Frank Losos, 
James Martin, Gary Miller, James Mudgett, Robert Mullen, Gordon 
Rose, Donald Seagren, Robert Slott, Sheldon Blivice 




302 



SHI-AI is a campus organization honoring sophomore 
sorority girls for their outstanding work in organizations 
and activities during their freshman year at the University. 
In the spring each of the twenty-five local sororities selects 
two freshmen pledges to represent their house in the 
organization. These two girls are the two in the pledge 
class who the active chapter feels have done the best 
work in campus and house activities. These fifty girls are 
pledges of the group until March when they are initiated. 
The officers are elected from the previous year's member- 
ship. The honorary's purpose is to create friendships 
among the girls in the different sororities and to foster 
a continued interest in activities and other people. 

The group held bi-monthly meetings to which they in- 
vited speakers. At one meeting Dean Hatch spoke about 
finding personal happiness and one's place in life. In 
the fall the girls had a get-acquainted weiner roast in 
lllini Grove. The girls from three different sororities 
paired off and gave a skit. The two judges awarded 
Alpha Phi, Pi Beta Phi, and Delta Delta Delta first place. 
At Christmas time they ironed blouses and performed 
other similar tasks to earn money to give to a needy 
family in Champaign-Urbana. 



TOP ROW: Susan Schiff, Beverly Rosen, Nicki Mulford, Cheryl Bernstein, 
Carol Hamilton, Caroll Imle, Sharon Eihausen, Marilyn Dvorak, Barbara 
Stoll, Karen Cord, Susan Alton THIRD ROW: Tamara Dazey, Sally 
Eastland, Jacquelyn Warner, Ann Karlen, Nancy Henderson, Charlotte 
Granger, Nancy Felts, Helen Bullamore, Joan Southon, Judith Hemmis, 
Pamela Siegel SECOND ROW: Susan Harrison, Mary McComb, Sallie 
Pagels, Mary Koeller, Dean Kathryn Lenihan, adviser; Barbara Eichin, 




TOP ROW: Mary Koeller, vice president; Sallie Pagels, secretary; 
Cynthia Curtiss, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Eichin, president 



Group Urges Friendship Among Houses 



Carole Barclay, Judy Benoit BOTTOM ROW: Karen Fogler, Susan 
Wershkoff, Phyllis Beren, Jane Shuman, Floronne Griffin, Carol Meiller, 
Erika Busck, Marthanne Nelson, Sandra Smith NOT IN PANEL: Cynthia 
Curtiss, Judy Hettinger, Helen Ragsdale, Ann Hopkins, Pamela Archer, 
Mary Sheppach, Paula Gottschalk, Starr Braverman, Susan Buckman, 
Linda Berglund, Carol Goldsmith, Patricia Sato, Barbara Burcham 




r' 



303 




TOP ROW: Gary Gladding, Stuart Terry, Charles Levun, Eric Sorensen, 
Gene Petersen, Irwin Shechtman SECOND ROW: Richard Murphy, 
Leonard Brady, William Temple, Michael Levin, Neal Sherwood BOT- 



TOM ROW: Kenneth Shay, John Shay, Douglas Scudamore, Robert 
Kraetsch 



Greek Honorary Devoted to Scholarship 



Honorary Sponsors Football Excursion 



PHI ALPHA MU is the organization of fraternity men 
at the University who have attained high scholarship. 
The honorary is sponsored by the Interfraternity Council. 
Membership is restricted to junior and senior men who 
are affiliated with a social fraternity on the campus and 
who have maintained a 4.5 all-University average. From 
its inception, the fraternity has aimed at promoting high 
scholarship among the University fraternities and has 
adopted the specific purpose of recognizing and honor- 
ing, by the issuance of the Phi Alpha Mu key, those who 
have attained that excellence. 

In the spring the newly initiated members of the or- 
ganization were honored during the Annual Awards Ban- 
quet. The Greek torch of gold on the key was given to 
the men as a symbol of the scholastic ideals which the 
fraternity system dedicates itself to follow. 



SCULL AND CRESCENT is an honorary fraternity made 
up of sophomore men who are selected annually to rep- 
resent the twenty-five oldest social fraternities on campus. 
Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leader- 
ship, and participation in campus activities. 

This organization carries out three major projects every 
year: an interfraternity pajama race, complete with sprint 
relays and a run around the block; a dance; and a trip 
to another campus for a football or basketball game. 
This year, the members went to Madison for the Illinois- 
Wisconsin football game. 

New members of the Illinois Helmet chapter are initi- 
ated in the spring and presented with shingles and pad- 
dles. Regular dinner meetings are held throughout the 
year to provide co-ordination and promote co-operation 
among the fifty members. 



TOP ROW: Richard Allison, Robert Hochhalter, John Stables, secretary; 
Peter Huson, president; George Cullicott, treasurer; William Hall, 



Richard Daeschner BOTTOM ROW; David McClure, Richard Frandsen, 
Thomas Trausch, Joseph Audy, Michael Rechtin 



304 



Sfi 




TOP ROW: David Berg, social chairman; Alan Hoffman, William Moore, 
Robert Bitlner, Robert Dahlberg, Thomas Pennell, Ronald Roberts, Walter 
Hultsch, Allen Hornbrook, David Larsen, Richard Wubbel, David Mc- 
Intyre SECOND ROW: Kurt Salomon, Phillip Madsen, sergeant at arms; 
Roger Garret, vice president; Frank Mynard, adviser; Allen Leman, 



president; William Engelbrecht, secretary; Donald Angus, treasurer; 
James Jewett BOTTOM ROW: Richard Sliwa, Charles Spradling, Gerald 
Meyer, Alan Kassin, Ralph Wagner, Douglas Garwood, William 
Brockmeyer 



Honorary Sponsors Annual Garnet Ball 



Group Honors Outstanding Independents 



STAR AND SCROLL is an honorary fraternity for out- 
standing sophomore fraternity men. Each of the eighteen 
member houses selects two sophomores for membership 
in the organization. Selection is based upon scholarship 
and participation in campus and house activities. The 
organization's purpose is to promote fellowship and 
better interfraternity relations. To accomplish this aim 
they hold monthly dinner meetings at member houses. 
Another aim is to encourage better scholarship on the 
campus. Each year they offer pledge scholarship awards 
to recognize scholastic achievements. 

In March the honorary sponsored Garnet Ball, their 
annual dance. Queen candidates were nominated by 
member houses. The final decision was made by ballot 
at the dance. Also, the group, in co-operation with Shi- 
Ai, gave a Valentine's Party for needy children. 



TOMAHAWK is a national activities honorary for inde- 
pendent men and women of sophomore standing or 
higher who have exhibited the quality of leadership in 
campus functions while simultaneously maintaining a re- 
spectable scholastic average. Unlike the other five chap- 
ters in the organization, the University chapter takes 
only men. The five chapters pledging men and women are 
Purdue University, Monmouth College, State College of 
Iowa, Indiana University, and Iowa State University. 

Although they are a relatively small organization, the 
members endeavor to foster good relations among the 
students and the University. As a service organization 
it gives assistance to many campus functions as ushers, 
guides, and assistants. As an activities honorary it empha- 
sizes the importance of extra-curricular activities in de- 
veloping character. 



TOP ROW: Craig Brown, Charles Freed, John Hillison, James Walker, 
James Anderson, Richard Kenyon, Howard Owens, Donald Krumrey 
SECOND ROW: John Huston, secretary; Wayne Peterson, vice piesident; 



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Larry Salz, president; Albert Tillman, adviser; Stanley Stroup BOTTOM 
ROW: Larry Beaty, Randall Larson, Michael Still NOT IN PANEL: 
Frederick Cluskey, treasurer 



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305 






Donald Cortright, manager 



Edward Skarda, captain 



Marksmen Win Tournaments and Trophies 



THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS VARSITY RIFLE TEAM, 
composed of male undergraduate students, has been 
active in the Big Ten and on campus since 1926. Partici- 
pation is open to all who meet the eligibility requirements, 
according to the same rules applied to all the recognized 
varsity sports. Once a competitor has entered a match, 
no substitution is allowed. Therefore, a marksman shoots 
360 minutes per season in actual match time, not to 
mention the many hours of practice involved. 

The team competes for numerous trophies and awards. 
Since 1926 they have shot for the Dr. Emmet O. Swanson 
trophy in a series of three Big Ten matches. They also 



compete in the Western Conference Individual Champion- 
ship and Team Championship Matches every March for 
the Mr. Russell Wiles, Sr. trophy. These two men have 
won international fame firing and serving on Olympic 
teams and international rifle committees for many years; 
thus it is with great pride, effort, and determination that 
the team fires to bring home these awards. In addition 
the team fires in the annual National Rifle Association 
Intercollegiate Matches and other annual competitions. 
The University squad has always placed men on the All 
Big Ten Team and has had several individual champions. 
Several were nominated to the All-American Rifle Team. 



306 



TOP ROW: Edward Skarda, captain; Ronald Anderson, Bennett Hart, 
Mathias Schramer, Richard Fields, Robert Strouse, William Dick, Paul 
Anderson, David Hargreaves, Robert Kempen, SFC Elrod Flanders, 
coach BOTTOM ROW: Terry Holt, Richard Stewart, Jr., Guenther Tetz, 



Donald Cortright, senior manager; Robert David NOT IN PANEL: John 
Ellison, Julius Overbeck, Richard lllyes, Dale Thayer, James Jackson, 
Burton Patrick, Patrick Shields 







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TOP ROW: Margaret Manning, Carol Fenner, Janice Feaster, Marjorie 
Vaninger, Kathleen Sheahan, Virginia Studer, Baibara Homer, Mary 
Bowman THIRD ROW: Barbara Eichen, Carol Geppinger, Nancy Hamm, 
Marilyn Swartz, Barbara Whiteside, Sallie Pagels, Karen Fry, Ann 
Fockler SECOND ROW: Gretchen Cornwell, Karen Evans, Judith French, 



Susan iekera, Francis Voris, Martha Glennon, Julie Heiple, Kathryn 
Carter, Judith McCarron BOTTOM ROW: Donna Jacoby, secretary; 
Sarajane McWilliams, treasurer; Mary Steimel, president; Erana Weiss, 
vice president; Linda Rigor, Janet Vespa 



Women's Honorary Has Scholarship Fund 



Society Sponsors Initiation Banquet 



Scholarship, service, and friendship is the motto of 
every active member of TORCH, the junior women's ac- 
tivity honorary. This organization gives recognition to 
all junior women for outstanding work as freshmen and 
sophomores in activities. The requirements for initiation 
into the group are quite high. To be eligible for mem- 
bership each girl must have attained at least a 3.5 
all-University average, received outstanding recommenda- 
tions from activity groups, and received good character 
references. Tapping for membership is done in the spring 
of the girl's sophomore year. 

The members carried out several projects during the 
year. Included among them was the sale of sets of mono- 
grammed glasses as Mother's Day favors in order to ob- 
tain money to be put into an undergraduate scholarship 
fund. They also ushered at the Honors Day Convocation. 



The University of Illinois chapter of the Association of 
the United States Army was officially chartered in 1956. 
Since then the organization has grown until now it is the 
largest exclusively Army ROTC organization on campus. 
The association names as its goals the improvement of 
the military skills of its members, the promotion of 
patriotism, and the honoring of the military profession. 
To accomplish this, the society has presented many out- 
standing speakers and military films of current interest. 

The past year was one of development for the lllini 
chapter. The organization was opened to all advanced 
corps cadets, instead of being just an artillery group. 
Other innovations included scheduling the first Initiation 
Banquet, the first formal dinner preceding the annual 
Military Ball, and a parachute team for lllioskee. 



TOP ROW: Howard Wagner, James Redpath, Jr., Jim Getzhoff, Eugene 
Kroupa, Edward Skarda, David Daughters, John Anderle, Larry Fergu- 
son, Charles Mutter, Robert Farrell SECOND ROW: John Tredway, Eldon 
Askew, Ronald Stone, David Smith, president; Stephanie Borleff, spon- 




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sor; Capt. Joseph Ryan, adviser; Ronald Brink, Richard Carmody, 
Timothy Schroder BOTTOM ROW: Richard Budde, Edward Luzietti, 
Michael Poper, Richard Ringhofer, Jon Gregg, Morris Oldham, Robert 
Pearson 



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307 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Carolyn Dekan, Jan Trutter, Linda Rigor, Linda Brent, 
Charlotte Kopac, Suzanne Williams 



Angels Place in Drill Meet Competition 



The ANGEL FLIGHT is an honorary service organization 
of selected and dedicated women. With the growing na- 
tional membership of approximately 2,500 women during 
the academic year, the group is sponsored by the Arnold 
Air Society. The Angels strive to promote the interest of 
the college man in the Air Force ROTC program by ac- 
tively supporting the AFROTC, the Arnold Air Society, and 
the University of Illinois. 

Girls are pledged for one semester on the basis of 
personality, poise, and the ability to converse easily and 
intelligently, as demonstrated during a tea and an inter- 
view. Upon completion of the pledge program, which 
includes having taken and passed all pledge tests and 
having achieved at least a 3.5 all-University average, 
the pledge is initiated. 

To fulfill its claim to be a service organization, Angel 
Flight served the University in many ways. The girls 
ushered for President Henry's Address and for all mili- 
tary functions. At registration the Angels helped the Air 
Force register students for ROTC classes. Illinois' drill 
team was a finalist of the female teams competing at the 
Pershing Rifle Drill Meet held March 13 and 14 in the 
Assembly Hall. The meet was the largest collegiate drill 
meet ever held in the world. 



TOP ROW: Charlotte Kopac, Major Morin, Coralee Freeland, Erana 
Weiss, Jacqueline Lewis, Sharon Eihausen, Rosemary Winters, Sue 
Selby, Jan Trutter, Carolyn Elmquist, Sallie Pagels, Carroll Imle, 
Lucinda Butler SECOND ROW: Mrs. Morin, Nancy Lazar, Betsy Mitchell, 
Deanna Lipp, Carolyn Dekan, Linda Brent, commander; Sharon Seban, 



Linda Smith, Linda Rigor, Johanna Stone BOTTOM ROW: Suzanne 
Williams, Carol Dyer, Joan Scott, Barbara Larson, Judith Kreulz, 
Ramona Pound, Susan Brownlee, Helga Roberts, Helene Bach, Woodie 
Ingram 




308 




TOP ROW: John Ellison, secretary; Michael Beckes, Donald Hatten, 
treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Michael Dundy, chairman; Captain Charles 



Pulham, adviser; Ronald Walkington NOT IN PANEL: Phillip Budd 



Group Present Honors' Day Ceremony 



Men Train to Be Marine Corps Officers 



THE ARMED FORCES COUNCIL was organized to plan 
and co-ordinate the activities of the Army, Navy, and Air 
Force ROTC units on the University of Illinois campus. In 
addition, the Council strives to promote better mutual 
understanding among the members in the three different 
service branches. The group is composed of the com- 
mander and his executive officer from each unit of the 
ROTC program. Each year the services alternate in direct- 
ing the Council, appointing their unit commander as chair- 
man of the group and a commissioned officer as their 
adviser. This past year the Army was responsible for the 
leadership of the Council. 

The group was responsible for the three major campus 
military events. They were in charge of the commemora- 
tion of the Veteran's Day and The Honor's Day cere- 
monies. They also presented the annual Military Ball. 



SEMPER FIDELIS strives to prepare its members to be 
the country's future Marine Corps officers by teaching 
them many duties and responsibilities. The organization 
sets forth objectives of discussing policies, doctrines and 
any other vital information pertinent to the better under- 
standing of their future work; stimulation and protection 
of the high ideals of the United States Marine Corps; pro- 
motion of good fellowship; and cultivation of the social 
instincts of the members. 

Throughout the year Major Donabedian, their adviser, 
spoke on Marine Corps tradition, history and custom and 
gave insights as to what lies ahead in their roles as 
officers. From time to time films about Marine Corps 
programs were shown. They also had exchanges with the 
various women's military and social organizations. In addi- 
tion, smokers for interested students were held. 



TOP ROW: Thomas Henderson, president; Philip Rathe, secretary; 
Raymond Kordupleski, treasurer; Major Haig Donabedian BOTTOM 



ROW: Timothy Miner, Jr., chaplain; Manliff Simpson, publicity chair- 
man; Robert Saunders, vice-president 







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309 




TOP ROW: Harold Adams, personnel; Major John Faulk, adviser; 
James Shunick, operations BOTTOM ROW: William Millis, comp- 
troller; Raymond Stroll, commander; Capt. Norman Merritt, adviser; 
Robert Koenig, information 

Organization Sponsors Arnold 
Air Ball 



TOP ROW: Robert Walton, David Davis, Richard Chesrow, Mitchell 
Fleiszar, Gale Coil, Stephen Kaad, Robert Rohlfing, Louis Klockenga, 
Michael Dandar, Edward Misker, David Powell, Nestor White, Herbert 
Bass THIRD ROW: Howard Kotlicky, Harold Adams, George Muellner, 
Richard Brueckner, Dennis Matlosz, David Dawson, Charles Dills, Ed- 
ward Benson, Larry Donovan, George Coil SECOND ROW: Major 
John Faulk, Robert Koenig, Raymond Stroh, James Olson, James 
Shunick, Altord Rodgers, Capt. Norman Merritt BOTTOM ROW: John 



Jake Schaefer Squadron is the University's branch of 
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, founded in 1947 at the Univer- 
sity of Cincinnati. AAS is composed of basic and ad- 
vanced Air Force ROTC Cadets interested in the Air Force. 

One of the highlights of the year was the selection of 
the AAS Sponsor, Miss Sheri Eihausen, and her reign over 
the annual Arnold Air Ball, which was in honor of the 
Military Air Transport Service and featured General Joe 
Kelly, Commander of MATS, as Guest of Honor. Plans are 
being made for the erection of a full scale model jet air- 
craft outside of the Armory. The society also constructed 
the Air Force Display for Engineering Open House. The 
cadets and members of Angel Flight worked together on 
the preparation of the joint lounge in the Armory, held 
combined meetings, and planned exchanges as well as 
other joint activities. 

Meetings during the year featured lectures, movies, 
and discussions on objectives and on different aspects of 
the Air Force and of military life. The AAS Drill Squadron 
provided pledges and actives alike with experience and 
responsibility in drill and ceremonies. The interest in the 
society is evidenced by the eighty-four member pledge 
class, the largest class in the Schaefer Squadron's history. 



Collister, Louis Warfield, David Drake, Carroll Robinson, William 
Logan, Edward Molen, Albert Turl, Howard Roberts, Michael Hen- 
rickson NOT IN PANEL: William Millis, Daniel Pittenger, Frank 
Ahlstrom, James Ahlstrom, Lawrence Bean, Wesley Broers, Don Bradley, 
Richard Colver, Robert Davis, James Jackson, James Kozer, Carl 
Kueltzo, Simon Levka, James Hacker, Brian Nemec, Thomas Osborn, 
Peter Stanley, Robert Stewart 




310 




TOP ROW: Charles Hubert, Keith Fiscus, Michael Pisterzi, John Cain, 
Robert Burgett, Raymond Olsen, Walter Ryder SECOND ROW: Donald 



Rimbey, Alfred Davis, Hymen Hart, Michael Friedrichs, John Hutchinson 
BOTTOM ROW: Robert Crawley, Constantinos Houpis, David O'Bryant 



Group Honors Outstanding Achievement 



Group Organizes at Call of President 



CHI GAMMA IOTA, the national veterans' honor group, 
upholds the qualities which the Greek letters signify: 
individuality, wisdom, and ability. Membership is open 
to veterans, active duty personnel, and advanced ROTC 
students that have maintained a 4.0 average or better. 
Meetings were held monthly and featured guest speakers 
and movies. Each semester a banquet was held to wel- 
come the newly initiated members. 

The purpose of the organization is to promote good 
scholarship and citizenship and is rewarded by the pre- 
sentation of awards. An engraved watch was given to an 
outstanding ROTC student, an engraved key was awarded 
to the veteran who had maintained the highest scholas- 
tic record, and an achievement award was given to the 
group's outstanding member. These awards annually 
recognize outstanding accomplishments of individuals. 



After a unique beginning the University of Illinois 
GREEN DEVILS have progressed until now they have quite 
a substantial membership. Last year, the late President 
John F. Kennedy sent out a report to all universities spon- 
soring Reserve Officer's Training Corps programs that 
Army ROTC cadets should become more familiar with 
all types of guerrilla warfare. Shortly thereafter, the Uni- 
versity group was formed, being one of the first in the 
nation to respond to the suggestion of the President. 
They formally came into existence in 1962. Enrollment 
has varied from twenty-five to fifty men. 

Since its inception the group has stressed two ob- 
jectives: put theory to practice and learn for the future. 
They have gained valuable training in field maneuvers 
and in bayonet training. Their rewards are a prepared- 
ness for the future and self-satisfaction. 



TOP ROW: Capt. John Sibbald, adviser; Melvin Hart, Ward Davis, 
Dennis Kalka, Robert Swartz, Robert Gillespie, Fred Ranck, Robert Croft, 
David Armstrong, David Burdloff, Robert Montgomery, Robert Hooks, 
Bennett Hart, Daniel Hilt, John Ellison, training officer; Edward Boland, 






commanding officer BOTTOM ROW: John Conley, Robert Jefferies, Jay 
Niemeyer, Charles Lundfelt, John Stoeckert, Norman Dobbs, John 
Mcllrath, Robert Keeffer 



311 




TOP ROW: Ann Maurer, Ann Kempf, Lucille Shapiro, Susan Alster, 
Diana Mitchell, Mary Wurtzel, Marianne Neal, Barbara Camm, Joyce 
Guderjan, Marsha McWilliams, June Pound, Rita Ennen, Patricia Ball, 



Judith Santschi BOTTOM ROW: Shirley Buss, Monica Stephenson, 
Judith Robertson, Margaret Temple, Capt. Paul Rawls, Susan Wilken, 
Carolyn Riley, Sharon Mooney, Kathleen Kearney, Claudia Bird 



Organization Spends Active Third Year 

GUIDON, the women's military auxiliary to Scabbard 
and Blade Society, has been established on this campus 
for three years. Purposes of the organization are to sup- 
port the ROTC program, to assist Scabbard and Blade, 
to develop leaders, to acquaint women with the military 
programs, and to serve the University and community by 
working in welfare activities and acting as hostesses for 
University functions. These functions included the Engineer- 
ing Open House, the military tea held in honor of Colonel 
Worthy, as well as exchanges with other military organi- 
zations. The group also exhibited a proud and energetic 
drill team which performed in several parades and drill 
meets, both on campus and away. 

The group began an active third year with fall rush. 
Before initiation, the pledges were required to finish a 
project in connection with the group's purposes. 



Largest Collegiate Drill Meet is Held 

PERSHING RIFLES offers its members an opportunity to 
participate in a wide variety of activities including ath- 
letics and social functions. Various interests and plans 
for the future exist among the members. A rifleman is 
not always planning a military career but he is interested 
in weapons, tactics, communications, equipment, or in 
practicing drilling. 

The 16th Annual Illinois Invitational Drill that was held 
in the Assembly Hall on March 13 and 14 was planned 
and coordinated by this group. The 1964 meet was the 
largest collegiate meet ever held in the world. 

Tactical bivouacs, trips to other cities for drill meets, 
picnics, and parties were some of the events of the year. 
The group also had demonstrations by professional and 
student instructors on topics ranging from military protocol 
to demolitions. 



312 



TOP ROW: Bernard Flock, Peter Caplow, John Maggio, Gale Coil, 
James Nutter, Larry Hendee, Howard Post, Michael Boren, William 
Svoboda, James Rice, David Potter, Alfred Davidson, Dennis Nelson, 
George Ziots, George Coil, Philip Geishart, Michael Stadler THIRD 
ROW: Harry Homan, Robert Dragoo, Jospeh Figueroa, Robert Magnuson, 
Alfred Arquilla, Frederick Brewer, Keith Phelps, Ronald Fargusson, 
Ronald Goddard, Charles Horsley, Roger Wolfe, John Stapleton, Robert 
Jinks, George Bokios, William Fraser SECOND ROW: David Mcllvoy, 



Timothy Whalen, Michael Beckes, Lt. Henry Ide, adviser; Capt. James 
Reichel, adviser; Charles Kenison, Barbara Austin, Richard Corradini, 
Capt. James Seaver, adviser; Wayne Shockley, John ChristofTersen, 
James Mukoyama, David Daughters FRONT ROW: Lesley Hulse, John 
McClelland, William Gold, Don Steur, Harold Stoller, Edward Florreich, 
Morris Oldham, Roger Courchesne, John Randell, James Wilson, 
Laurence Ruder 





TOP ROW: Robert Ward, Roger Collins, John Schmidt, John Zils, 
William Larson SECOND ROW: Edward Skarda, George Neavear, 
Maximilian Prusak, James West, Alvin Maslov, Thomas Webber 
BOTTOM ROW: Charles Rowley, finance officer; William Walters, 
lieutenant commander; Mary Jepsen, sponsor; Orville Krumdick, com- 



mander; Wyett Colclasure, David Botterman NOT IN PANEL: Earl 
Marks, adjutant; Kenneth Molkup, Michael Dundy, Donald Hatten, 
Richard Heinzman, Dennis Rabideau, William Henning, Richard 
Ramstedt 



Group Has Exchange with Angel Flight 

The Alpha Morae chapter of PHALANX, a national 
honorary and professional tri-service military fraternity, 
was founded here at the University of Illinois in 1925 
and soon spread to other campuses. During World War 
II some of the chapters became inactive, but a move- 
ment is underway to reorganize them. The group strives 
to promote an interest in military training. 

In the past year the local chapter updated all his- 
torical records and rewrote its constitution and initiation 
ceremony. Both a new sponsor, Mary Ann Jepsen, and a 
new adviser, Capt. T. A. Shiell, were also selected. To 
promote fellowship, the organization sponsored fall foot- 
ball and spring baseball games with Scabbard and 
Blade, an exchange with Angel Flight, and the traditional 
banquet prior to Military Ball. They presented awards to 
outstanding sophomore cadets, also. 



Organization Visits Reserve Meeting 

PHI CHI ETA was organized to familiarize cadets with 
Army and Quartermaster activities. Membership is open 
to all ROTC Quartermaster Cadets. The group, which is 
Alpha chapter of the national organization, continued 
their active affiliation campaign which they started a year 
ago. This campaign is aimed at other ROTC units and is 
designed to enlarge the national organization. 

The schedule for this year included monthly meetings 
with guest speakers, a visit to a Quartermaster Reserve 
meeting, and a tour of the Champaign Armory. The pro- 
gram was designed to allow junior and senior cadets to 
become familiar with activities which most of them will 
be carrying out in the future. Discussions concerning 
service assignments and military posts and customs were 
held for seniors. Exchanges with Angel Flight and Guidon 
highlighted the social activities. 



TOP ROW: Lynn Snyder, Elliot Peskind, Michael Zelmar, William 
Fraser, William Ferrie, Paul Vernon, John Willard, Phillip Wilken, 
Howard Builta, Kenneth Hirsch, Russell Higgins, Joseph Peek, William 
Young THIRD ROW: Michael Ross, John Conner, Paul Feiwell, John 
Wilken, Loren Smith, Richard Flynn, David Hutchinson, James Barkley, 



Fred Manhart, George Repsold SECOND ROW: Mark G.-usin, Clement 
Gill, vice president; Judith Hartnett, sponsor,- Major Cecil French, 
adviser; Michael Cully, president; Allen Cottral, Thomas Webber 
BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Brown, Lawrence Moreau, Kenneth Stahl, 
David Utz, William Larson 




f ' ♦ 



CT, 



313 



1 




TOP ROW: James Townsend, Lawrence Purcell, John Tredway, David 
Strege, Eugene Bergeron, Not Identified, Norman Bush, James Hughes, 
Robert Trost, Paul Fagerman, Roland Wright, James Mukoyama, 
Curtis Myers SECOND ROW: Charles Wilkin, Thomas Hardy, Major 



Russel Suther, Marlene Barlich, sponsor; Capt. Thomas O'Shaughnessy, 
Robert Landowski BOTTOM ROW: Gary Vogt, John Emery, Randall 
Ross, Peter Caplow, Not Identified, Not Identified 



Members Spread Military Information 

SCABBARD AND BLADE is a national honorary mili- 
tary fraternity which wcs founded at the University of 
Wisconsin at Madison in 1905. Company F-l was started 
at the University of Illinois in 1909. With representatives 
from Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC, membership in 
the organization is open to outstanding advanced cadets 
who are accepted for pledging by invitation of an active 
member of the chapter. Members of the group are dis- 
tinguishable by their red and blue fourragere. 

One of the purposes of the organization is to unite 
in a close relationship the military departments of our 
universities. In addition, they attempt to develop the 
essential qualities of the good and efficient officer. Above 
all they desire to spread intelligent information about 
the country's military requirements. During the year the 
members heard talks from the ROTC faculty. 



Group Develops Leadership Capability 

TRIDENT NAVAL HONOR SOCIETY is a vocational and 
social fraternity for future Naval Officers of the NROTC 
at the University of Illinois. Its chief aim is to acquaint 
the future officer with the many facets of military voca- 
tion and protocol. Trident provides an opportunity for 
informal social contacts with seniors and contemporaries 
which are not possible in the classroom or on the drill 
floor. Membership is limited to first and second class 
midshipmen (seniors and juniors) who show high military 
aptitude and show a sincere desire to support the or- 
ganization's high standards. 

Meetings were held monthly, featuring civilian and 
Naval speakers. The organization was active socially 
as evidenced by hayrides, exchanges with sororities and 
female drill teams, the Trident Ball, and a Spring Formal. 
Softball games were also enjoyed in the spring. 



TOP ROW: William Masters, Watren Baker, Thomas Hardy, Robert 
Bowman, Roger Adelman, Alan Miller, Robert Follas, James Mariin, 
Ted Sigtenhorst, Herman Witt, Ronald Wilson, Barton Cole SECOND 
ROW: Mark Turk, pledge master; David Boughan, Larry Tabaka, John 
Zick, David Porter, John Schmidt, Archie Clemins, George Stern, Jr., 
Dean Smith, Lloyd Jones, Richard Morrison, Gilbert Goodgion, Rcbert 



Gagen BOTTOM ROW: Donald DeCoursey, public relations; Ronald 
Walkington, John Midgard, historian; Ronald Ludlow, president; Lt. 
Comdr. Herbert Sudhoff, adviser; William Clements, vice president; 
Roger Swift, secretary; Charles Rowley, social chairman; John Orsburn 
NOT IN PANEL: Emerson Lacey, treasurer 



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314 



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Cadet Col. Donald Hatten 



Air Force Sponsor, Janet Trutter 



Strong Leaders Guide Air Force ROTC 

Cadet Colonel Donald Hatten was appointed Com- 
mander of the 190th AFROTC Cadet Aid Division at the 
University for the 1963-64 school year. Cadet Hatten, 
a student in the College of Engineering, has been very 
active in all phases of the Air Force programs. He has 
been chosen as a Disfinguished Military Cadet and has 
received the Commandants and Vice-Commandants 
Awards. 

Miss Jan Trutter, a senior in the pre-medical curriculum 
majoring in zoology, was chosen as AFROTC sponsor. 
Besides serving the Air Division, Jan is the Associate 
Editor of The ILLIO and the administrative officer of Angel 
Flight. An active member of Delta Delta Delta, she has 
been elected to Torch and Shorter Board. 

Lieutenant Colonel Russell Strange became Commander 
of the AFROTC and Professor of Air Science at the Uni- 
versity of I'linois in March, 1963. An undergraduate 
student on this campus, Lt. Col. Strange has received 
successive degrees in American history, European history, 
and government and poliHcs. 




Lt. Col. Russell Strange 



Air Division Staff LEFT TO RIGHT: Cadet Lt. Col. Richard Heinzman, 
Cadet Lt. Col. Alford Rodgers, Cadet Col. Aubrey Decker, Cadet Col. 
Duane Buttell, Jr., Cadet Col. Eugene Bergeron, Cadet Col. Phillip Budd, 



Cadet Col. Donald Hatten, Cadet Col. William Walters, Cadet Col. 
Donald Puchalski, Cade! Col. David Dawson, Cadet Col. John Henry, 
Cadet Lt. Col. John Patterson 



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315 





Air Division Parade 



Cadet Briefing for General Kelly 





Arnold Air Society Ball 



Reporting in for Summer Camp 



Basic Cadets Watching Demonstration in Theory Class 



Advanced Cadets Studying Political Geography 





316 





Is that a secret weapon, Cadet?' 



Junior Officer Training 




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Juniors at Summer Camp 



Survival Training at Summer Camp 



Governor Otto Kerner Presenting Award to Donald Hatten 



Commissioning Day 



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317 



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A LIVING MEMORIAL ... by the direction of University 
President David Dodds Henry, the combined Tri-Service 
Cadet Corps stands in unity to honor their fallen leader, 
President John Fitzgerald Kennedy. The Senior Service, 
the United States Army Corps of Cadets, was charged 
with the responsibility for the organization of the 



University of Illinois' ceremony which was held in the As- 
sembly Hall on November 25, 1963, the day of President 
Kennedy's interment. Over thirteen thousand students, 
faculty members, and residents of the Charnpaign-Urbana 
area participated in the University of Illinois memorial 
observation. 



Learn . 



To Lead 



.... this phrase constitutes the soul and substance of 
the objectives of the Army ROTC program since its 
inception at the University of Illinois in 1 868. This pro- 
gram here, as in other similar colleges, was based 
upon need — a national need for young, trained, and 
educated officers. Although apparently directed toward 
qualifying students for positions of military leadership, 
in a broader sense the program is designed to lay the 



foundation of intelligent leadership applicable to either 
military or civilian life. In past years, the organization 
has changed to adapt to modern methods and necessities. 
The origin of need has not changed. The ARMY RESERVE 
OFFICER TRAINING CORPS program, although altered 
and magnified, is still here to benefit the individual cadet 
and to satisfy that national need. Cadets are rewarded 
on the basis of leadership. 



Marianne Digiacomo, sponsor 



Colonel Dorsett 



318 






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Armor 




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Ordnance 



Quartermaster 





Signal 



Engineers 



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319 



Army ROTC Summer Camp 



Arrival 



Close Combat 




Mortar Firing 




Small Arms 





Anti-Tank 




320 



Extracurricular Activities 



Rifle Team 





R.O.T.C. Band 



Drill Team 





Military Bal 




The Climax 



Commissioning 



The culmination of four years education and applica- 
tion of basic military principles is reached on the day of 
commissioning. It is on this day that the individual cadet 
is rewarded for his efforts by being designated an Officer 
in the United States Army Reserve. 

Upon commissioning, the new officer must discharge 
his obligation to his country by serving on active duty 
for a period of not less than two years. Some R.O.T.C. 
cadets are honored by being designated as Distinguished 
Military Graduates. These cadets may elect to accept a 
commission in the Regular Army. 



321 



HMHHflHHH 



■■■ .■ 



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Sparkling Mary Lou Dollins, 
NROTC Battalion Sponsor 



Capt. John L. Nielsen, USN, 
Commanding Officer of the NROTC Unit 



Midn. Capt. Ronald E. Walkinglon, 
Battalion Commander 



Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps 



Today, more than ever before, our country's future 
rests on the maintenance of a military force capable of 
acting as a deterrent against aggressor nations. The 
strength of that military fores lies in the knowledge, capa- 
bility, and devotion to duty of its officers. The NROTC at 
the University of Illinois is preparing qualified young men 
to meet this challenge as commissioned officers in the 
United States Navy and Marine Corps. 

The NROTC Battalion is made up of volunteers who are 
selected, after rigid screening, from many applicants on 
the basis of their academic standing and potential leader- 
ship capability. During their four years at the University, 
the midshipmen are thoroughly indoctrinated in Naval 
technology, tactics, and leadership while they earn de- 
grees in their respective fields of interests. Regu'ar mid- 



shipmen take a summer cruise each year, and contract 
midshipmen take one cruise after their junior year. Last 
summer the midshipmen were spread from Hong Kong to 
Constantinople aboard ships of the 6th and 7th Fleets. 
Several were embarked on submarines operating in the 
Hawaiian area, and one even cruised to the Arctic area. 
Others of the second class were undergoing air indoc- 
trination at Corpus Christi, Texas, while others underwent 
amphibious landing tactics at Little Creek, Virginia. For 
those midshipmen who selected the Marine Corps Option 
upon finishing their sophomore year, the summer was 
spent at the Marine Corps Training Center, Quantico, 
Virginia. Upon graduation this year forty-two midshipmen 
will receive commissions as Ensigns in the Navy or as 
Second Lieutenants in the Marine Corps. 



TOP ROW: Ronald Ludlow, Robert Jordan, Archie Clemins, Sidney 
Jones, James Elsesser, Jr., Robert Boynton, Jr., Edward Murach, Lar:y 
Tabaka, Robert Holty BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Elliott, Maurice Hooks, 




Jr., secretary; Ronald Walkington, chairman; Lt. Robert Johnson, ad- 
viser; Michael Beckes, vice chairman; Robert Bowman, treasurer; Donald 
DeCoursey 



322 



- -I - 4 — 





CAPT. AND MRS. NIELSON pass under the traditional sabre 
arch at the Trident Naval Ball. 




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BATTALLION STAFF: Ronald Walkington, CO; SECOND ROW: Michael 
Beckes, XO; Roger Swift, OPS; BOTTOM ROW: Edward Chipman, ADJ; 
Dennis Cieslak, SUP; Donald DeCoursey, PIO; Robert Ward, CPO 




SENIOR MIDDIES concentrate on finding center of gravity 
of floating ship model in lab. 



NROTC DRILL TEAM, first of two teams, under command of 
Midn. Lt. Ronald G. Ludlow 




323 



"Did you tie that all by yourself?' 



"Hold it tight, this way!" Marine option student gets pointer from 
Marine Gunnery Sergeant. 





"1,672,541 ... puff .. . 1,672, 
542 .. . pant . . . 1,672,543 
wheeze, gasp . . ." Navy Sponsor Mary Lou Dollins looks 
on and keeps count as middies do sit-ups for physical fitness test. 



Extra Duty. Midshipman works off demerits by polishing brass on 
quarter decks outside Middy Library. 





Summer training. Middies run through obstacle course at Corpus 
Christi, Texas, during summer training. 



324 




TOP ROW: Richard Williams, David Etherton, George Stern, Jr., David 
Schleeter, Robert Strouse BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Wells, Herman 
Bergner, Edward Behounek NOT IN PANEL: Gy/Sgt. Billy F. Page 





TOP ROW: Paul Lenburg, Richard Kenyon, Larry Baker, George Bokios, 
Norbert Soltwedel, Kaye Galloway, Alan Williger SECOND ROW: Ray 



Ropp, Paul Ankin, Capt. David Hunter, Thomas Cyborski, Joseph Rund 
BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Sabin, Larry Slater, Kenneth Malkup 



Group Sponsors Tank Rides for Scouts 



Fraternity Sponsors Dance and Parties 



ZETA SIGMA ALPHA, the oldest military fraternity on 
the Illinois campus, provides a common interest among 
Advanced Army Cadets by studying modern warfare and 
the practical use of armor on modern battlefields. Mem- 
bers are chosen from juniors and seniors in Army ROTC. 

The club sponsored group discussions and lectures by 
prominent geo-political speakers and by modern training 
authorities. The club also hosted several meetings in the 
spring to prepare the juniors for summer camp. The 
social activities for the fraternity included exchanges with 
feminine ROTC honoraries and escorting Army Sponsor 
Candidates. The fraternity, also active in community 
projects, sponsored tank rides for Cub Scouts and Boy 
Scouts. By sponsoring these social and educational events, 
the organization strives to build unity among its members 
as well as to serve the community. 



ALPHA PHI ALPHA, a social fraternity, was founded on 
December 4, 1906, at Cornell University in Ithaca, New 
York. The local chapter, Tau, was founded on March 23, 
1917. The establishment of this eighteenth chapter was 
authorized by the Ninth Convention in 1916 after former- 
ly being organized as the Beta Phi Fraternity. Member- 
ship is not granted to any student in the University but 
only to men of character, scholarship, fellowship, and 
devotion. The Tau chapter presents a yearly formal dance, 
the Black and White Ball, which is climaxed by the crown- 
ing of the fraternity sweetheart. In recognition of the 
newly initiated members, a Neophyte Party is held. The 
pledge club, in co-sponsorship with the chapter, sponsors 
a Playboy Party and a Can Party. The purpose of the 
Can Party, with canned goods used as admission, is to 
donate food to needy families in town. 



TOP ROW: Frederick Bowles, John Lynn, Charles Bowser, secretary- 
treasurer; Melvin Blanheim, vice-president; Joseph Brewer, pledge 
master; Robert Norwood, president SECOND ROW: Walter Dale, Wil- 



liam Thurston, Melvin Blackwell, James Killion, Sidney Jones, Alford 
Rodgers BOTTOM ROW: Joseph Elliot, Thomas McLeary, William Adams 
NOT IN PANEL: Homer Chavis, adviser; Eddie Russell 



H 



f* o 









325 



- 




TOP ROW: Michael Gemmill, alumni chairman; Frank Ackerman, record- 
ing secretary; Clarence Stillions, historian; Charles Schanzle, corre- 
sponding secretary BOTTOM ROW: Richard Kenyon, first vice-president; 
Harry Kohler, second vice-president; Arthur Danner, president; Thomas 
Crawford, treasurer 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA is a service fraternity open to any- 
one who is genuinely interested in service and who was 
at one time a member of the Boy Scouts of America. The 
members state as their purpose "to assemble college men 
in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop 
friendship and to promote service of humanity." Service 
is rendered in personal, campus, community and national 
areas. An international organization, there are chapters 
all over the United States and in the Philippines. Alpha 
Alpha chapter was established at the University more 
than thirty years ago, and it now has approximately 35 
actives. After the semester of pledging each prospective 
member is initiated. 

Business meetings of the group were held every two 
weeks to discuss coming events. In order to give students 
a fair exchange for their textbooks, the members con- 
ducted a book exchange. They sponsored the Ugly Man 
on Campus contest to raise money for the student loan 
fund on campus. As a service to the local scout council, 
the members ran a learn-to-swim program where they 
served as instructors. In addition, they manned booths in 
supervising Student Senate elections and ushered for the 
Great Debates and the Student Written Musical. The 
group also handled the University bicycle registration. 



Organization Conducts Book Exchange 



TOP ROW: Jack Ellett, James Brandner, Ronald Kiddoo, Louis Babbit, 
John Mockaitis, John Rodeghiero, Wayne Smith, Donald Leverenz, 
Kenneth Panza, Stanley Lopecky, Romualdas Slivinskas, Robert Lewis, 
Randall Hall, Alford Rodgers SECOND ROW: Clarence Stillions, Frank 



Ackerman, Richard Kenyon, Arthur Danner, Harry Kohler, Charles 
Schanzle, Thomas Crawford BOTTOM ROW: Warren Mueller, Robert 
Kindness, Warren Evins, Manliff Simpson, Frederick Mann, David 
Barrington, Michael Gemmill 




326 




TOP ROW: Marshall Laub, Terrance Karsgaard, Paul Ahrens, Elson 
Bettner, Gilbert Fink, adviser; F. Maglione, adviser; Paul Scher, adviser; 
Joseph Konitzki, adviser SECOND ROW: Daniel Kaufman, Walter Hurst, 
Mary Breslin, Ella Cox, Evelyn Mulry, Carmen Corsetti, Kitty Cone, Paula 



Bratt, Carolyn Miller BOTTOM ROW: Douglas Cermak, Raymond Parker, 
Ronald Larimore, treasurer; William DeLoach, vice president; Cheryl 
Summers, secretary; William Johnson, president; Robert Arhelger, Janet 
Little, Audrey Schwindt, Norma Francis 



Group Attains World-Wide Recognition 



Club Promotes Leadership and Service 



DELTA SIGMA OMICRON was founded at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois in 1949. The goals of the organization 
were to give disabled persons a chance to voice their 
opinions and achieve their goals. 

The group has attained these goals through several 
worthwhile projects. The two well-known efforts have 
been Sigma Signs, an annual publication that is circu- 
lated throughout the world, and the wheelchair sports 
teams. These teams have won many national and inter- 
national honors in competition in basketball, track, and 
field, archery, swimming and other sports. The Illinois 
Gizz Kids Wheelchair Basketball Team has not only won 
honors, but has even contributed $30,000 to charities 
for disabled people. 

Each year the fraternity recognizes outstanding mem- 
bers by presenting the Harold Sharper Awards. 



The University of Illinois CIRCLE K, which is sponsored 
by the Kiwanias International, is designed for the college 
student who feels a responsibility towards his college and 
community. The Illinois chapter realizes the importance 
of helping their fellow man and projects are geared 
around a theme for the year. The club also performs 
such outstanding projects as the Big Brother program with 
the local orphanage, free tours of campus, the judging 
of the Illinois State Science Fair, improving student- 
faculty relations, and in general, serving the nation, com- 
munity, and school areas where needed. At their weekly 
meetings, the clubs often exchange members and speak- 
ers whenever possible, and they also try to help each 
other on service projects. The importance of service and 
leadership is stressed as most important by all members 
of the club. 



TOP ROW: James Talken SECOND ROW: Warren Evins, Marvin Benn, 
James Anderson, Frederic Santogrossi EOTTOM ROW: Jack Bakker, vice 
president; Howard Levitan, treasurer; Joel Orelove, president; David 
Burke, Dean Edward Stafford, adviser NOT IN PANEL: William Boris, 




Harold Bressler, Dennis Cab'e, John Fenley, George Gilkerson, Jr., 
John Gough, William Klein, John Nesci, William Niven, Paul Schomer, 
John Polzin, Thomas Vandaele, Erwin Miller 



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327 






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AROUND TABLE: David Shotts, Royce Rowe, Dr. Harold Holt, Dr. William 
Ferguson, Dr. Francis Wilson, Harrison Church, chairman; Robertson 



Harvey, Dean John Metzger, Pamela Mackenroth, Robert Auler NOT IN 
PANEL: Jon Epstein, John Johnson, Judith Reese 



Council Starts New Lending Library 



Flying lllini Win Fall Meet At Purdue 



Eight students and four faculty members make up the 
CONSERVATIVE COORDINATING COUNCIL. These twelve 
form an executive wing for the lllini Conservative Alli- 
ance, which is the student membership organization. The 
purpose of the two is to help secure free and fair public 
hearings for libertarian principles, and this Council has 
provided co-operative sponsorship of the Great Debate 
Series and various lecturers for this purpose. 

The Council's special project this year has been a lend- 
ing library. Although the project is not yet completed, 
the plans thus far are quite impressive and include free 
distribution of a limited number of books to the campus. 
The Council feels that every open-minded student should 
sample the original writings of the Conservative writers 
and not merely those criticisms offered by the liberal 
critics. 



The FLYING ILLINI is a seventy-five member student 
and faculty organization devoted to the furtherance of 
private flying. As an incorporated body, it operates three 
airplanes for the members' use. These are used by the 
members for pleasure flying, for cross-country transporta- 
tion, and for maintaining flight proficiency. At the bi- 
monthly meetings, pilots and non-pilots alike benefit from 
talks and films on such subjects as flight safety, aviation 
medicine, sport parachuting and related topics. As a 
member of the National Intercollegiate Flying Association, 
the club participates in its flying meets. The mid-winter 
meet at Purdue this fall was won by the lllini. The group 
also holds its own meets and "breakfast fly-ins" to various 
points of interest. A recent "fly-in" to Indianapolis in- 
cluded a tour of the Air Route Traffic Control Center lo- 
cated there. 



328 



TOP ROW: Jesse Harris, Wilbert Hubin, Ray Angle, William Downing, 
Lowell Apple, Robert Chaber, Ronald Schmidt, Joseph Owens, Wayne 
Tefft, Robert Busby, David Weston THIRD ROW: William Rankin, 
William Schoen, Mary Lou Cotton, William Cotton, Barbara Rosenquist, 



Terry Confer, Dr. E. McClintock, adviser; John Smith, Jr. SECOND ROW: 
Walter Craigle, Charles Bowser, Roger Kirkwood, Alan Baxter, Robert 
Johnson, Fred Fernandes, Peter Williamson BOTTOM ROW: Carl Hilker 






i5* 



& 



i 



TOP ROW: Kathleen Galway, Susan Roth, Barbara Sonneborn, Ethelynne 
Dishman, Theresa Lovejoy SECOND ROW: Dr. Max Matteson, adviser; 
Sheila McFalls, Joseph Nadeau, president; Ruth Linsky, secretary- 
treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Douglas Black, parliamentarian; Walter 



Kurczewski, James Hefternan, vice-president NOT IN PANEL: Donna 
Bonaker, Carol Devry, Claudia Austin, James Bloyer, publicity; Margaret 
Speyer, membership; Dennis Halac, Sally St. John, student-faculty 
relations; Gary Reynolds, Rebecca Welch, Christine Wolfe 



Students Discuss Problems of College 

The LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES COUNCIL is de- 
signed to give the LAS students and the members of the 
administration an opportunity to discuss any and all mat- 
ters which concern those enrolled in the College. Member- 
ship is open to any student not on probation in LAS. 
New members are chosen in the spring following faculty 
recommendations, petitioning, and interviewing. They for- 
mally state their purpose as one of creating an atmos- 
phere more conducive to academic achievement. More 
informally the members desire to bring to the attention 
of the administrators changes in the College's policy 
which the students wish to have instituted. 

In the past three semesters the Council members have 
handled LAS registration procedures. In addition, they 
worked toward a revision of the existing advisory system 
and a review of possible curriculum revision. 



German Club Sponsors Language Movies 

The GERMAN CLUB at the University of Illinois is de- 
voted to the development and to the maintenance of in- 
terest in the German language and culture. For these 
purposes, the club often sponsors German language films 
which aid the student in getting acquainted with German. 
Other projects which have highlighted this year included 
a lecture on the subject of Berthold Brecht, a discussion 
on education in Germany, and a presentation of travel 
films of Austria and Vienna. The height of this year's 
program was climaxed by the annual Christmas party 
with the traditional appearance of Saint Nicholas, who 
was assisted this year by Knecht Ruprecht. 

Membership in the club is open to any students who 
have an interest in the language and who want to learn 
about the people and the culture of Germany, as well as 
further knowledge of her language. 



TOP ROW: Lois Haznedl, Rebecca Moake, Miriam Marx, Helen Walka, 
Roberta Procker, Hedwig Nikol, Werner Marx, sponsor; Rudolf Bauer, 
Susan Eakins, Mary Behrens SECOND ROW: Carol Ames, Jeanette 
Keller, Judith Leifheit, Gunter Eberspach, sponsor; Ernest Noach, vice- 



president; Carolyn Schorfheide, William Schiller, Lucy Bierbrauer, Dana 
Frank, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Kaad, James Mudgett, John 
Snyder, Donald Mason, Hans Jakschik, Deiter Meister, Donald Johanson, 
John Kasparat 



o. 







329 




TOP ROW: William Tuleja, John Kelly, Donald Hoffman, Eric Simmons, 
Jr., Julius Overbeck, Joseph Robinson, Phillip Paker, Michael Flickinger, 
William Gold, Mathias Schramer SECOND ROW: SFC Elrod Flanders, 
Earl Redmond, Ward Davis, Patrick Shiels, Robert David, Wendell 
Schanz, James O'Neill, Ronald Kruczek, Michael Gottlieb BOTTOM 
ROW: Allan Feldman, Richard Fields, Penelope Beyerau, Theodore 



Wilson, Mary Ann Robinson, David Hargreaves, Allen Armstrong NOT 
IN PANEL: Raymond Norton, Kathy Champney, Myron Bennett, Jr., 
Charles LoPiccolo, Paul Decker, Margaret Bennett, Rex McLellan, Harold 
Klenha, Jr., Claris Hyett, Larry Cooke, Norris Coambs, Perry Abrams, 
Joseph Summerville, Edward Wadawski 



Rifle and Pistol Club Sponsors Match 



Automotive Engineers Discuss Racing 



THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB, 
active on the campus for forty-three years, is open to 
students, faculty and staff. The purpose of the organiza- 
tion is to promote competitive rifle and pistol programs 
and to train members in marksmanship and firearms 
safety. Meetings are held weekly on the rifle range in 
the Armory. The club entered the National Rifle Associa- 
tion Intercollegiate Postal Leagues and sent teams to the 
Collegiate Sectional Matches. A new section is the girl's 
team which entered competition last year. 

A major club project was the Annual Invitational Rifle 
Match for which entries were received from various 
schools across the United States. First prize in this compe- 
tition was a life membership in the National Rifle Associ- 
ation or a one hundred dollar scholarship. The winning 
school was awarded a traveling trophy. 



The purpose of the SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGI- 
NEERS is to further technical knowledge and to present 
to its members a picture of the opportunities in the field 
of automotive engineering. Membership in the society is 
open to all students enrolled in engineering. The Univer- 
sity of Illinois chapter, one of the several student chapters 
organized in various universities, at present numbers 
approximately fifty-five. 

Meetings were held monthly and included guest speak- 
ers and films. Space projects and aviation were among 
the various topics discussed. Last semester the group 
considered sports car racing; Mr. H. Pringham spoke on 
auto-racing and read his paper, "The Effect of Motor 
Racing on Automatic Advances." The society acted as 
guides during Engineering Open House and also spon- 
sored tours of the Mechanical Engineering Building. 



LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Frederickson, Michael Gemmill, John Kennedy, James 
Lovett, John Satti, Dr. William Hull, Eugene Buchholz, John Dystrup 



330 




n 




TOP ROW: Gary Wild, William Johnson, Andrew Aronson, George 
Ripplinger, Douglas Rainey, Michael Hickey, Gordon Ritter, Dennis 
Frings, Penelope Stella, Merijean Morrissey, Susan Roth, Rebecca 
Solomon SECOND ROW: Louis Pyster, Barbara Boysen, Rochelle 
Sherling, Diane Datz, Rosemary Boehle, Martha Merritt, Carol Roth- 



stein, Susan Burke, Mary Hodges, Kathleen Gauen, June Brown, 
Sherwin Rosenfeld BOTTOM ROW: Wyatt Mankin, Michael Gillman, 
Philip Curry, Marion Catlett, William Winget, James Kadlec, Fredric 
Zepp, John Quirk, Rudy Frank 



Democrats Sponsor Discussion Seminars 



Republicans Take Registration Polls 



The UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS COLLEGE YOUNG DEM- 
OCRATS is devoted to developing politically-responsible 
students. The club feels that only when the college stu- 
dent has engaged in a full scope of political activity and 
become committed to social and political ideals can he 
consider himself politically-mature and responsible. Thus, 
the scope of the club's program ranges from intellectual 
discussions of the relevant issues to total participation in 
political action projects. The club has adopted a series of 
seminars on the topics of international conflict and arms 
control, democratic control of the economy, realignment 
of the political parties, and the importance of the values 
and power in the political decisions of our day. 

Membership is open to any University student who de- 
sires to participate in the activities. 



The purposes and objectives of the ILLINI YOUNG 
REPUBLICANS at the University of Illinois are to commu- 
nicate the ideas and the political objectives of the Repub- 
lican Party. To achieve these purposes, members of the 
club are allowed political expression and recognition. The 
club is open to undergraduates, graduates, and members 
of the faculty who are interested in furthering their own 
political knowledge and ideals, in so far as the policies 
regarding the party. 

Some of the special projects carried out this year were 
an extensive campaign to insure that all University of 
Illinois students of voting age were registered to vote 
and the help given by several club members in voting 
booths in some precincts in the Chicago area. A few 
of the other precincts in which groups assisted at the 
booths were located in Champaign and Decatur. 



TOP ROW: Thomas Kooistra, John Cochrun, Jerry Boose, Wesley 
Anderson, Ernest Noack, John Culver, George McGregor, Raul Tingleff, 
Robert Refer, Harold Wright, Jr., Herbert Booth, Michael Mason, John 
Granrude THIRD ROW: George Rishel, Robert Scott, Harlan Beckley, 
David Armstrong, John Herington, Harold Lusk, Harrison Church, 
Donald Meier, William Balsley, John Tocks, Robert Auler, Thomas 
Johnson, Alfred Davidson SECOND ROW: Larry Crippin, corresponding 
secretary; John Lemon, vice-president; Francesco Vigo, Gloria Luptak, 



recording secretary; Marianne Daneluk, Pom Mackenroth, Patricia 
Workman, Kathleen Casteel, Julie Dallas, Coena Blair, Judith Reese, 
Mary Kasten, John Metzger, adviser BOTTOM ROW: William Fraser, 
Lowell Peterson, Everett Nicholas, treasurer; Richard DeMink, Dona 
Harris, Gary Smith, Wayne Harvey, president; Don Henry, David 
Ostfeld, Terry Henert, Richard Engelhardt, Lawrence Poulakos, Dean 
Nance, vice-president 




331 




TOP ROW: James Hanson, Robert Sachnoff, James McHugh, Jr., Henry 
Karlson, William Riegel THIRD ROW: Edward Weisel, Donald Jurewicz, 
Kenneth Search, Michael Schneider, Norman Gordon SECOND ROW: 
Raymond Fulkerson, Prof. Joseph Wenzel, director; Patricia Walker, 
secretary-treasurer; Howard Gordon, president; Carol Berthold, vice- 



president; Richard Huseman, Susan Dengel BOTTOM ROW: Scott Her- 
rick, Lynne Myers, Nan Clatt, John Schunk, John Jones, Mary Ann 
Nolan, Roman Lopatynski NOT IN PANEL: Richard Berland, William 
Edelstein, Corrine Grayson, John Grimes, David Kleiman, Robert Mar- 
shall, Thomas Ziemba 



lllini Debaters Win Sweepstakes Trophy 



P. E. Club Stresses Dynamic Leadership 



THE ILLINI FORENSIC ASSOCIATION is an organization 
devoted to discussion, debate and public speaking. Al- 
though sponsored by the Department of Speech and The- 
atre, membership is open to students in any field. The 
I.F.A. represents the University of Illinois at intercollegiate 
debate tournaments and participates in contests in dis- 
cussion, extemporaneous speech, and oratory. The club 
also sponsors a weekly program, the "lllini Forum," over 
Radio station WILL. 

Members of I.F.A. have ranked highly in both state 
and regional competition. Last year, debaters placed 
second in the State Debate Tournament, first at Green- 
ville College Tournament, and won the sweepstakes trophy 
at Northern Illinois University. In the spring of 1964, the 
debaters will return to Northern Illinois University to de- 
fend their championship. 



The name of the organization, ALPHA SIGMA NU, is 
derived from the Greek translation of "Strength in Body, 
Mind, and Spirit." The group began on the University 
of Illinois campus in 1919. The club's purpose, then and 
now, is to raise the standards of physical education by 
honoring junior and senior women of the University of 
Illinois who have maintained outstanding scholastic rec- 
ords, and who have demonstrated leadership and out- 
standing service to the organizations which promote 
women's physical education activities. 

The ideals for which Alpha Sigma Nu stands are pro- 
ficiency in physical education, wholesome living, high 
standards of intellectual development, dynamic leader- 
ship, and a spirit of sportsmanship which will carry over 
into everyday life. Members are chosen in the fall and 
spring, and are initiated in the late spring. 



LEFT TO RIGHT: Stephanie Bruner, Carol Peterson, Joyce Sanquist, 



Phyllis Glienke, Virginia Studer, Sandra Wilham, Arlene Baker 



332 





v> 







> 



TOP ROW: Nancy G;eggain, Cecily Sypult, Kathleen Roach, Sara Pence, 
Rita Maier, Sonya Mesenkamp, Mary Sunkel, Renee McKnight, Lynn 
Loughrey, Joan Braswell, Frances Pearson, Joyce Berggren, Bette Bay- 
miller, Bonnie Kohlenberger, Rosalyn Scott, Susan Lanham, Sue Rosen- 
weig, Leah Kaufman THIRD ROW: Alan Caskey, Marlin Abramson, Larry 
Lenox, Frank Strainis, Eugene Kirby, Francis Borror, Robert Scharbert, 




John Andrle, Roy Krumwiede, Thomas Harris, Roger Garrett, Anthony 
Gullo, John Comerio SECOND ROW: Mrs. Adah Parker, Janna Rankin, 
Alan Gottlieb, Dr. Charles Brightbill, Dr. Alan Sapora, Donald Puchalski, 
Carol Peterson, Dr. Maxwell Garret, Virginia Frye, William Robins 
BOTTOM ROW: Ernest Carls, Celeste Maeder, Beverly Effort, Judith 
Lata, Arleen Baker, Alan Greenberg 



Recreation Society Sponsors Outing 



Group Sends Swimming Team to Florida 



All students who are interested in the field of re- 
creation may become members of the student chapter of 
the AMERICAN RECREATION SOCIETY. The purposes of 
the organization are to establish a fellowship society and, 
through its programs, to acquaint the students with the 
practical problems encountered and with the professional 
people who work in the fields of recreation. 

Many of the programs include panels and speakers 
who discuss the extended areas and problems of recre- 
ation that are not specifically dealt with in the curriculum. 
Opportunities for the students to get to know the faculty 
on an informal basis are provided by the student-faculty 
coffee hours sponsored by the Recreation Society. The 
annual spring outing also allows the undergraduates, 
graduates, and faculty members to have fun while sharing 
ideas and philosophies. 



The purpose of this organization is to promote interest 
in both water sports and competitive swimming. Pledging 
is open to all male students who have an interest in 
DOLPHIN'S purpose. 

"And Away We Go" was the theme of the annual 
Dolphin Show held Homecoming and Dad's Day Week- 
ends. The water show presented racing, diving, water 
ballet, and stunt acts, which were integrated with the 
central theme. At the final show the Dolphin Queen was 
chosen from fifty contestants. The proceeds from this 
show financed the group's activities: it sent the swimming 
team to the Amateur Athletic Union meets, and it sent 
the team to Florida over Christmas vacation. This trip 
enabled the team to maintain its level of competence 
over the extended vacation period. Monthly meetings 
were held to conduct the business of the club. 



LEFT TO RIGHT: Gregory Gwin, treasurer; Thomas Kienlen, president; Phillip Karafotas, vice president; Bruce Newell, secretary 













333 




TOP ROW: Lynne Wiley, Karen Gansberg, Ann Neuman, Linda Swine- 
hart, Deanne Olver, Karen Kobusch, Mary Henderson, Melanie Meyer, 
Marilyn Drolen, Dorothy Phipps, adviser; Not Identified BOTTOM ROW: 



Jean Kero, Carole Stanley, Bonnie Adams, Sandra Stacy, Wendy Jacks- 
land, Roberta Garret, Bette Busch, Deborah Sethness, Mary Price, 
Pamela Mott 



Dorado Prepares Girls for Terrapin 



Majors' Club Subsidizes Student Trip 



THE DORADO CLUB prepares novice swimmers to meet 
the standards of Terrapin. The club's objectives include 
furthering knowledge and understanding of aquatic art 
and providing practice in synchronized swim. 

Members are selected on the basis of their perform- 
ance in Terrapin Club tryouts; girls who demonstrate abil- 
ity but who are not yet qualified to become members of 
Terrapin, are invited to join the apprentice group. During 
meetings, members practice strokes, stunts, and improvi- 
sation to music. Tryouts are held again at mid-semester 
for members who feel prepared to meet the requirements 
necessary for Terrapin. 

Although the group traditionally presents a composition 
in the Terrapin Show, this year the club has unofficially 
merged with Terrapin to practice various individual num- 
bers for presentation in competition. 



The purposes of the MEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
MAJORS' CLUB are to contribute to and enhance the pro- 
fessional education and interest of all members, with par- 
ticular emphasis in the physical education field, and 
to foster maximum social and professional co-operation 
among all physical education major students, faculty 
members, and alumni. For these purposes, the club spon- 
sors lectures by prominent physical educators, sets up 
committees which deal with curriculum evaluation, and 
subsidizes students who wish to attend the National Con- 
ventions of the Physical Educators. Membership is open 
to all men who are enrolled in the University and who 
are majoring in physical education. 

This school year the Curriculum Evaluation Committee 
prepared a report which was presented to the adminis- 
tration during the spring semester. 



TOP ROW: Michael Cowen, Carl Massa, John Peleck, Joseph Payton, 
Robert Fischer, Ronald Kiersch, Dennis Moll, Casey Jones, James Walser, 
Melvin Blackwell, Larry Hinton, Kenneth Holtzman, Thomas Martin, 
James Stotz, Charles Pricher, Jr. SECOND ROW: Thomas Koenig, Wayne 
Bekiares, Jay Silverman, Laslo Tako, Melvin Blanheim, Dr. Richard 



Pohndorf, sponsor; Thurmon Bertoleit, Allen Franz, Ira Woodard, James 
Plankenhorn, John Wheatland, Neal Anderson, Richard Stotz BOTTOM 
ROW: Carl Gates, Kenneth Krebs, Allen Carius, Thomas Sokalski, George 
Woodward, Robert Arnold, Dennis Fox, Gary Rasmussen, Joseph 
Hobein, Louis Bettonville, Donald Weitekamp, James Holland 





TOP ROW: Ardalh Omer, William Ashley, Gail Johnson, Mary Hooper, 
Gloria Pucketfe, Carolyn Johnson, Not Identified, Beth Briggs, William 
Thurston THIRD ROW: Sonya Skaggs, Haitie Hilliard, Nancy Ross, Kelly 
Archer, Janis Stockman, adviser; Ellyn Sist.unk, p esident; Andrea 



Shulman, treasurer; Alan Thomas BOTTOM ROW: Jacqueline Fairchild, 
Judith Upshaw, Ruth Siwek, Nina Pukis, Michele Grant NOT IN PANEL: 
Tula Vaream, vice-president; Sandy Womack, secretary 



Group Sponsors High School Dance Day 



Recreation Society Sponsors Outing 



ORCHESIS is the organization for modern dance on the 
University of Illinois campus. It began as a performing 
group but was changed to an organization for those in- 
terested in dance. Dancing skill is not a prerequisite for 
membership and no tiyouts are held; the group is open 
to all students and to faculty and their families. 

The club's purpose is to give people of all abilities an 
opportunity to work and to improve their individual level 
of competence in dance. The group hopes to effect a 
better understanding of dance and its purposes and to 
clarify the constituents of a good modern dance. In No- 
vember the organization sponsored a High School Dance 
Day for students from various high schools in Illinois who 
studied the art of dance and participated in master les- 
sons. The club also sponsored concerts and master lessons 
given by guest performers. 



All students who are interested in the field of recre- 
ation may become members of the student chapter of the 
AMERICAN RECREATION SOCIETY. The purposes of the 
organization are to establish a fellowship society and, 
through its programs, to acquaint the students with the 
practical problems encountered and with the professional 
people who work in the fields of recreation. 

Many of the programs include panels and speakers 
who discuss the extended areas and problems of recre- 
ation that are not specifically dealt with in the curriculum. 
Opportunities for the students to get to know the faculty 
on an informal basis are provided by the student-faculty 
coffee hours sponsored by the Recreation Society. The 
annual spring outing also allows the undergraduates, 
graduates, and faculty members to have fun while shar- 
ing ideas and philosophies. 



TOP ROW: Nancy Greggain, Cecily Sypult, Kathleen Roach, Sara Pence, 
Rita Maier, Sonya Mesenkamp, Mary Sunke, Renee McKnight, Lynn 
Loughrey, Joan Braswell, Frances Pearson, Joyce Berggren, Bette Bay- 
miller, Bonnie Kohlenberger, Rosalyn Scott, Susan Lanham, Sue Rosen- 
weig, Leah Kaufman THIRD ROW: Alan Caskey, Mariin Abramson, 
Larry Lenox, Frank Strainis, Eugene Kirby, Francis Borror, Robert Schar- 



bert, John Andrle, Roy Krumwiede, Thomas Harris, Roger Garrett, 
Anthony Gullo, John Comerio SECOND ROW: Adah Parker, Janna 
Rankin, Alan Gottlieb, Dr. Charles Brightbill, Dr. Alan Sapora, Donald 
Puchalski, Carol Peterson, Dr. Maxwell Garret, Virginia Frye, William 
Robins BOTTOM ROW: Ernest Carls, Celeste Maeder, Beverly Effort, 
Judith Lata, Arleen Baker, Alan Greenberg 





4f 



335 




TOP ROW: Mary Jupp, Elizabeth Jupp, Aldona Mazac, Heather Bruce, 
Ann Karlen, Margaret Fierke, Karen Biavati, Joann Calek, Marjorie 
Harris, adviser 
SECOND ROW: Carol Fenner, Joanne Keltner, Mary McComb, Bette 



Busch, Carol Mitacek, Karen Thoresen, Sharon Fogelquist, Dorothy 
Wild, Sharon Adair 

BOTTOM ROW: Susan Greenberg, Martha Smith, Bonnie Jensen, Ellen 
Peroutka, Sally Valette, Mary Eman, Ann Stallman 



Terrapin Offers Fund to Grad Students 



FROM TOP: Joann Calek, president; Joanne Keltner, vice president; 
Carol Fenner, secretary; Martha Smith, treasurer; Ann Karlen, historian 




The most accomplished women's swimming club at the 
University of Illinois, TERRAPIN promotes interest and 
proficiency in aquatics, instills a spirit of sportsmanship 
among its members, and encourages student participation 
in swimming activities on campus. Members are selected 
by faculty advisers and by officers during tryouts held 
in the fall. The contestants are judged according to their 
swimming power and form and to their basic knowledge 
of strokes. 

During the year, the organization scheduled aquatic 
art workshops to acquaint the swimmers with the use of 
dance techniques applied to water, music notations in 
compositions, and style. Through the workshops all the 
girls acquired skill and planned the main event of the 
year, the annual water show presented on Mother's Day 
Weekend. In addition to this event, the organization 
sponsored several symposiums for college and for high 
school women which were planned to aid the development 
of aquatic interest of girls not attending the University. 
A fund was given by the club to a graduate student to 
further his research which must be related to the general 
topic of swimming. The student was chosen by a board 
from all applicants on the basis of the purposefulness 
of his research. 



336 




TOP ROW: Mary Cronin, Pamela Milchrist, Ingrid Gross, Ellyn Sistrunk, 
Karen Wilen, Sandra William, Joann Calek, Sandra Fry, Constance Eng- 
vall, Karen Fry, Karen Biavati, Lois Winkel, Sandra Lange, Jean 
Jorgenson, Bette Downs SECOND ROW: Sandra Christ, Elizabeth 
Stoltz, secretary; Shirlee Hitter, Virginia Studer, Judith Torres, presi- 



dent; Martha Aly, adviser; Sandra Hoopes, Paula Powers, treasurer; 
Phyllis Glienke, Judy Davidson BOTTOM ROW: Judith Zussman, Joan 
Kloppenburg, Bonnie Schwartz, Susan Stafford, Judith Nash, Becky 
Middendorf, Arlene Marzullo, Brenda Tooley, Janice Walk, Barbara 
Swanson, Donna Forrest 



P. E. Majors' Club Sponsors Newspaper 



Fiftieth Anniversary is Commemorated 



The WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS' CLUB, 
a division of the Illinois Association for Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation, is open to any girl who is a 
recreation or physical education major. The main pur- 
poses of the club are to provide thought-provoking ex- 
periences which stimulate professional development in 
the individual and which broaden her understanding of 
her role in the profession. A regular program of convo- 
cations featured panel discussions, symposiums, and guest 
speakers. The group also sponsored a newspaper, the 
Majournal, which provided the members with the oppor- 
tunity to further the exchange of ideas. 

The group also has a club library which is located in 
the Woman's Gymnasium. Some of the special events 
sponsored by the organization include a campout, an 
annual high school playday, and a Christmas party. 



This fraternity is made up of junior and senior men 
who are planning a career in advertising. The group at 
the University of Illinois, the Charles H. Dennis Chapter, 
commemorated the fiftieth anniversary of its national 
founding. This celebration was a combination of initiation 
and Founder's Day Banquet. 

Both semesters after formal rush, a pledge project was 
held. This project was selling advertising space and pre- 
paring the advertisements for the Homecoming and April 
Fool's Day papers. In this way, the pledges were able to 
earn their initiation fee while receiving some practical 
experience in their chosen field. 

For their regular meetings, ALPHA DELTA SIGMA held 
field trips to advertising agencies and invited guest speak- 
ers from the advertising world. They sent journalism and 
marketing text books to Greece. 



TOP ROW: Michael Underwood, Joel Suffield, Michael Kaufman, John 
Hayes, Curtis Olson, Barry Corswandt, Larry Fears, Edward Toppel, 
Richard Frank, Jon Malstrom, Douglas Haumiller, Michael Wehrli, 
Frederick Podjasek, Jack Rlback, Charles Abrams, Thomas Tierney 
THIRD ROW: Perry Laks, Robert Levin, Ronald Sides, James Crackel, 
William Weintraub, Prof. James Moyer, Russel Ziegler, Prof. Charles 
Sandage, Donald Newgren, Fred Gayda, Jan Zechman, William Coffee, 
Harold Johnson, George Fabie, James Gardner SECOND ROW: Harry 
Herrlinger, Lawrence Miller, Kurt Brokaw, George Bruce, treasurer; 



Piof. Hugh Sargent, adviser; Van Austin, president; Floyd Roberts, vice 
president; Barry Durand, secretary; Eusebio Inocencio, Jr., Kenneth 
Mangun BOTTOM ROW: Larry Jones, Gayle Streff, James Barr, John 
Kettle, Louis DeSio, Byron Grush, Paul Witt, Charles Stepner, Floyd 
Turnquist, Thomas Trausch NOT IN PANEL: Thomas Bash, Robert 
Blacher, John Blair, David Carlson, Richard Collopy, John Ferrel, 
Howard Frank, Steven Goldman, James Kelly, Jr., John Pacyna, Edward 
Skarda, Kenneth Jakle, John Wiese, Kenneth Taishoff 



Ck 



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l '<* 



337 



$cfc9a Q 




TOP ROW: Roger Kirkwood, Leon Gopon, Dennis Krzemien, Harry 
Filbey, Kenneth Cliff, William Heaton, Dr. Walter Ditzler, James 
Worden, Herman linder BOTTOM ROW: Grant Walters, president; 
Millard Garrison, Jr., Thomas Grimm, vice president; Thomas Bailey, 
adviser; James Morreale, Jr., Gary Haynes, Louis Cambier, Jr., treas- 



urer; Judith Laitsch, secretary; Jesse Harris, Lester Applegate NOT IN 
PANEL: Michael Harris, Barbara Rosenquist, Theodore Stranczek, Rich- 
ard Winter, Robert Myers, Thomas Harris, Robert LaSalle, Dale Rapp, 
Herber Hoster, Kenneth Gerbode, John DeJoris, Jr. 



Members are Connected with Aviation 

The University of Illinois chapter, designated the Chi 
Chapter, requires for membership an all-University grade 
point average of 3.2. Membership is open only to those 
men and women actively engaged in some phase of 
aviation. This organization was established to serve as 
a communication link between the aviation industry and 
educational institutions. 

ALPHA ETA RHO was first organized at the University 
of California in 1929. Now, there are twenty-one chap- 
ters located in the United States and Korea. 

This year's bi-monthly meetings included programs on 
skydiving, space progress, soaring, and other related 
subjects. The members went on field trips to the Air 
Traffic Control Center and the Allison Engine Division of 
General Motors at Indianapolis, as well as to other 
chapters. There was also an annual Christmas party. 



A. I. A, A. has Speakers on Aeronautics 

Last year on March 1, 1963, the AMERICAN INSTITUTE 
OF AERONAUTICS AND ASTRONAUTICS was formed. 
The Institute of the Aerospace Sciences and the American 
Rocket Society merged to establish this new organization. 
All those students who are interested in industries in- 
volved with missiles, spacecrafts, and aircrafts are eligible 
for membership in the group. 

This organization strives toward its goal of promoting 
concern for and familiarizing its members with the present 
state of technology in those industrial businesses that are 
closely related to their interests. 

The regular programs of this year consisted mainly of 
speakers and movies. The topics discussed were the 
industries that are related to the fields of aeronautics and 
astronautics, space projects that are now under develop- 
ment, and the study of aircrafts. 



TOP ROW: Dr. Shee-Mang Yen, H. Stillwell, Not Identified, Patrick 
Curran, Not Identified, Not Identified, Not Identified, Not Identified, 
Not Identified, Not Identified, Ronnie Rusch, Not Identified, Not Identi- 
fied, Not Identified, Gerlina Keltner SECOND ROW: Not Identified, 
James Newman, Richard Mitchell, Bradley Hedien, Not Identified, Bob 



fl^ 



I' * 



Phelps, Bruce Ernt, Not Identified, Not Identified, Not Identified, 
Stephen Patay BOTTOM ROW: James Eyman, Not Identified, Not 
Identified, Not Identified, Not Identified, Paul Devereaux, John Van 
Wieren, Not Identified 



338 




TOP ROW: Duncan Gonzalez, Daniel MacGilvray, John Van Hoesen, 
Thomas McMorrow, Nicholas Kopan, Frank Eberheart, Robert Wood- 
worth, Jr., John Kraai, Dennis Dingeldein, James Urbonas, James 
Boerner, Jeffrey Bloom, Douglas Huntzinger THIRD ROW: Gene Clem- 
ents, Philip Blott, Anthony Siros, Jr., George Millen, Jr., Charles Lozar, 
Sherwin Rosenfeld, Paul Linney, Donald Small, Orlando Orracayon, 



Thomas Kruempelstaedter SECOND ROW: Joseph Navilio, Judith Simon, 
Timothy Cent, secretary; Chanvudhi Varavarn, treasurer; Joseph 
Shaughnessy, Jr., adviser; James Lee, president; Kenneth Clark, vice 
president; Earl Powell, William Dyer BOTTOM ROW: Douglas Moser, 
Gerald Gast, Robert Puchalski, Gerald Guy, Joseph Farruggia, Gary 
Austin, Kent Brawner 



Group Visits New Construction Sites 



Fashion Show Uses Advertising Skills 



During the year, this organization visited construction 
sites, presented special films, gave smokers, and had 
speeches given by faculty members and guest architects. 
In the spring, a revival of the Beaux Arts Ball and a field 
trip were sponsored. 

Any University student who is currently registered in 
Architectural Design or Engineering is eligible to become 
a member of this organization. The purposes of the 
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS are to familiarize 
students with the architectural profession and to aid them 
in their transition from academic to professional life. The 
institute's national organization serves the function of 
coordinating all of the architects throughout the United 
States. This group also promotes architectural research 
and education, the spread of architectural information, 
and improved public relations. 



This professional advertising fraternity is open to junior 
and senior women. It strives to furnish to its collegiate 
members opportunities for extra-curricular education and 
activities in the field of advertising, to give honor and 
recognition for outstanding work done in professional 
advertising, and to help in every way possible to elevate 
the standards of advertising. To provide its graduates and 
alumnae current contacts with the advertising field via its 
thousands of members and affiliations is another of its 
purposes. 

This year the bi-monthly meetings of GAMMA ALPHA 
CHI were high-lighted with programs of advertising and 
related fields. In cooperation with Blums, the fraternity 
presented a spring fashion show for which they did all 
the publicity and preparations, including a campus-wide 
contest for the models. 



TOP ROW: Betsy Siegel, Carolyn Mills, Darlene Johnson, Karen Rife, 
Marlene Georman, Judith Holpuch SECOND ROW: Brenda Nelson, 
treasurer; Kathleen George, vice president; Joan Lapine, president; 



Jane Culley, Beverly Maeda, secretary BOTTOM ROW: Merijean Morris- 
sey, Roberta Kurtzman, Kurt Brokaw, adviser, Marlene Kolak, Martha 
Lyon 




339 




TOP ROW: Trudy Vines, Nicki Mulford, Deborah Bessonny, Mary Evans, 
Joan McNulty, Judy Pilot, Patricia McNally, Rose Marie Reasor, Carol 
Schmidt, Katherine Brearton Jr., Penelope Dean SECOND ROW: Sylvia 
Doherty, Susan Whiteley, secretary-treasurer; Patricia Komiss, vice 



president; Sally Peterson, president; Ann Griffey, Adrienne Schulman, 
Judy Larsen, Jill Check BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Novak, Linda Peterson, 
Leslie Blaesing, Rena Hochberg, Keiko Harada 



Group Holds Speech Screening Program 



Architectural Ability is Emphasized 



The ILLINI SPEECH CORRECTION ASSOCIATION is an 
organization recently established by speech correction 
majors. Its function is to bring together persons with com- 
mon interests. At the bi-monthly meetings, programs which 
presented speakers from medical and allied professions 
were planned so that members could gain an insight into 
their major field. 

One of the projects sponsored by this organization 
was a speech-screening program which was conducted at 
the beginning of each semester. Five hundred students 
from Education 101 classes were given a test consisting 
of a paragraph and of several sentences. Students in 
education were chosen since it is thought that teachers 
especially need good speech. Those students with speech 
defects were sent to the Speech Clinic, and they were 
given therapy, if needed. 



There are two purposes of this organization. One of 
these is to recognize and to reward scholastic achieve- 
ment. The other is to strive to encourage fellowship and 
communication of ideas. 

GARGOYLE SOCIETY is an honorary organization; only 
students who are in the Department of Architecture are 
qualified for membership in this group. Their new mem- 
bers must complete a pledge period. These pledges are 
selected on the basis of their excellence in the areas of 
scholarship, character, and architectural skill that they 
have previously demonstrated. 

Both semesters pledge smokers were held for the pur- 
pose of acquainting prospective members with the so- 
ciety. The programs for this year included both faculty 
forums and lectures on contemporary problems in archi- 
tecture and in related fields. 



340 



TOP ROW: Joyce Fujimoto, Janet Thebaud, Daniel Figert, Richard 
Becker, Deborah Pratt, Gerald Spoolstra, Jacques Bollier, George 
Bloome, Donald Dobrinske SECOND ROW: Ronald Wagner, James 
Urbonas, John Rishling, William Erwin, Herbert Zeller, Richard Devine, 
William Bauhs, David Hemmann BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Clark, secre- 



tary; Dean Robert Link, Stanley Anderson, Edmund Toth, adviser; John 
Zils, president; Granville Keith, Judith Simon NOT IN PANEL: Harry 
Kugisaki, David Hanser, Laurence Svab, Melvin Frank, Warren Baker, 
Ronald Lindgren 





TOP ROW: Susan Kieffer, Ann Webster, Tobie Miller, Luella McCartney, 
Roberta Block, Irene Epstein, Nancy Bacon, Cheryl Sanders, Corrie 
Schultz, Jayne McKinney, Jane Letsinger, Karen Wicklund, Laura Lytle, 
Mary Hanna, Judy Payne, Elizabeth Jupp THIRD ROW: Susan Sekera, 
Judith Rozansky, Virginia Siekerka, Audre Ludin, Bonnie Feld, Ann 
Levick, Carolyn Beaver, Shareen Grant, Betty Bennett, Joseph Hoppe, 
Jr., Judith Gilchrist, Bonnie MacLean, Sharon Rosenband, Donna Lind- 



berg SECOND ROW: Christine Johnson, Susan Haselhorst, treasurer; 
Virginia Hyndman, Mrs. Aaron Bindman, Miss Beatrice Wade, Sandra 
Rasche, president; Mary Stobbs, secretary; Loray Meeder, vice presi- 
dent; Jeanette Baker BOTTOM ROW: Glenna Middleton, Nancy Ross, 
Julie Marks, Deborah Peterson, Karen Stuhlbarg, Sharon Tademaru, 
Barbara Grinstaff 



Illi-Sota Celebrates Its Anniversary 



Convention Funds Were Raised by a Tea 



The purpose of this organization is to inform students 
on this campus about the professional activities in occu- 
pational therapy and to identify the members as a group 
with student and professional organizations on both the 
Champaign-Urbana and the Chicago campuses. To pro- 
mote common interests among its members is another ob- 
jective of this organization. 

The twentieth anniversary of occupational therapy as 
a curriculum at the University of Illinois was commemo- 
rated this year. For this event, Miss Beatrice Wade, the 
originator and head of the curriculum, spoke on the ori- 
gins and traditions of this field. 

ILLI-SOTA is a professional club open to students in 
the occupational therapy curriculum. Their activities in- 
cluded social and educational programs such as a new 
student luncheon, a farewell picnic, and lectures. 



THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION FOR 
CHILDHOOD EDUCATION is a professional organization 
which all students in elementary education may join. Mem- 
bers have the opportunity to achieve professional growth 
and enjoy professional fellowship with other members. 

The topics for this year's programs were especially 
interesting for these future elementary teachers. The ex- 
panding interest in science, creativity in children, team 
teaching, and instructional television were some of the 
topics that were emphasized. 

This organization is a student branch of the Associ- 
ation for Childhood Education International. All of the 
members worked to prepare a tea for the Champaign 
County Association. This tea was given to raise funds to 
send their delegate to the international convention held 
this year in Portland, Oregon. 



TOP ROW: Nancy Rottner, secretary; Dr. John McGill, adviser; Marcy 
Rottner SECOND ROW: Rhoda Holland, treasurer; Carol Zimmer, presi- 
dent; Barbara Weinstein, vice president BOTTOM ROW: Regina Ryan, 



Barbara Pawlan NOT IN PANEL: Susan Baumbach, Carol Holderman, 
Frances Israelstam, Nancy Krogstad, Gretchen Lamoreux, Linda Lewis, 
Charlene Packer, Rosalind Silverstein, Gloria Wilk, Vivian Zhitomirsky 




341 



' 




TOP ROW: Charlene Cohen, Paul Kamensky, Joseph Wilcoxen, Don 
Heiser, Mark Lunde, John Butzer, Steven Heimburger, Allen Shub, 
William Bluslein, Martha Herm SECOND ROW: Robert Evans, Jr., 
Charles Egley, vice president; Dr. Dean Martin, adviser; Douglas Green, 



president; Jay Pettegrew, John Granrude, secretary BOTTOM ROW: 
James Burger, William Greenfield, Leslie Harris, Keenan Barber, Eric 
Sorensen, Patrick Heitzman 



Medical School in Chicago is Toured 



Group Plans to Build or Buy a House 



This organization was founded on April 2, 1919. It 
is a national honorary pre-medical fraternity. Those stu- 
dents who are in pre-medicine and have attained an 
all-University grade point average of a 4.0 or better 
after completing one or more semesters work are eligible 
for membership in the group. 

At the bi-monthly meetings, lectures were given by 
prominent men in the field of medicine and movies were 
shown. One of the honorary's main events was an annual 
tour of the University of Illinois Medical School. 

One of the purposes of OMEGA BETA PI is to en- 
courage scholarship. With this in mind, the name of the 
freshman with the highest grade point average was en- 
graved on a cup. The other goals of this group are to 
create interest in the field of medicine and to answer 
questions about professional and medical schools. 



This organization is a professional fraternity which 
was established internationally in 1906. Membership is 
limited to students of good standing who are in the Col- 
lege of Veterinary Medicine. 

The purpose of OMEGA TAU SIGMA, a student gov- 
erned group, is to develop a closer working relationship 
and good will between the classes of the Veterinary Col- 
lege and to promote the veterinary profession. This fra- 
ternity sponsored various social activities throughout the 
academic year for its members. 

A national convention of the organization was held 
in Guelph, Ontario this year. Seventeen of the fifty mem- 
bers from the Theta Chapter of Illinois were sent to 
enjoy the three-day convention. The plans for the future 
include buying or building a house. Because the chapter 
is relatively young, it now leases one. 



TOP ROW: David Lashley, F:ed Goldenson, Virgil Hockgraver, James 
Soukup, Frank Arnold, Joseph Foerner, Kent Truckenbrod, Herbert 
Hardwick, Joseph Lowry, Roy Smith, Ronald Camden THIRD ROW: Larry 
Rollins, treasurer; Robert Gibbons, John Arensman, Albert Dorn, Edmund 
Cocks, Andrew Boston, Jack Franklin, John Kelly, Walter Sessions, 



Salvatore Cirone SECOND ROW: Dr. Erwin Small, adviser; Richard 
Miller, Clinton Hills, Arthur Lippoldt, vice president; Joseph Kunzer, 
Donald Coulter, president; Charles Smith, William Kerr, Robert Lacey, 
Oscar Swanstrom BOTTOM ROW: Donald Imgrund, Donald Spencer, 
Robert Schafer, Michael Riley, Don Coats, Neven Popovic, Gary Brandt 



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342 





TOP ROW: Kenneth Peters, Dennis Styrsky, Ronald Scalise, Richard 
Jorgensen, William Gerber, David Maxwell, Henry Howey, Donald 
Barringer, Robert Huffington, Dennis Marshall SECOND ROW: Douglas 
Scafe, Grant Dougherty, Dennis Myrick, James Phillips, Raymond Cork, 
Robert Wis, Jon English, David Sporny, Larry Olson, Alan Willy 
BOTTOM ROW: Louis Angoli, Michael Mamminga, Terry Slocum, Jon 
Dugle, alumni secretary; Robert Edmondson, pledgemaster; Vinson 



Johnson, vice president; Thomas Baker, secretary; Joseph Scafe, presi- 
dent; Thomas Jewett, publicity chairman; Jerry Loyet, historian NOT 
IN PANEL: David Allison, Ronald Armstrong, Darrell Bartel, treasurer; 
John Duker, Edgar Duker, William Hirt, Dale Hopper, Lewis Jones, 
Robert Martin, Robert Moreen, James Nelson, Dave Thomas, Ralph 
Woodward, Prof. Haskell Sexton, faculty adviser 



Group Sends Musicians to High Schools 



Members See Clinical Demonstrations 



PHI ML) ALPHA SINFONIA fraternity is a music profes- 
sional. Its purposes are to maintain the standards of 
music, create a fellowship among men of common musical 
interests, and to contribute to various music activities on 
the University campus. 

Members are chosen on the basis of character and 
musical and academic qualifications. A'pha Xi Chapter 
of the University of Illinois has forty-five active members. 
Membership of the organization ranges from music stu- 
dents to actual representatives from the areas of tele- 
vision, radio, and motion pictures. 

The Ensemble Extension Program was an important ac- 
tivity of the group. Accomplished musicians were sent 
to various high schools to demonstrate ensemble litera- 
ture which later could be used for competition. The chap- 
ter also gave recitals during the school year. 



The PRE-VETERINARY MEDICINE STUDENT CLUB was 
organized in 1959 and was sponsored by the College of 
Veterinary Medicine Junior Chapter of the American 
Veterinary Medicine Association. Promotion of interest 
and friendship among pre-vet students and those interest- 
ed in the pre-vet curriculum is the purpose of the club. 

Throughout the academic year, monthly meetings were 
held. Club members participated in various interesting 
and educational activities. Some of these activities in- 
cluded clinical demonstrations at the large and small 
animal clinics, tours of the laboratory facilities, and tours 
of the research building and research farm. The fraternity 
cooperated to present the annual Veterinary Open House 
this spring. Conjunctive meetings with the Junior Chapter 
of the American Veterinary Medicine Association were in- 
formative for the future veterinarians. 



TOP ROW: John Dittmer, Dwight Becker, Richard McMullen, Jr., Jim 
Rupnow, Lloyd Shaw, Gary Koritz, Daniel Boehle, Arnold Levine THIRD 
ROW: LeRoy Neitzel, Carol Williams, Marsha Gravitz, Richard Phalen, 
Terry March, Joseph Hopkins, Daniel Boyle, Robert Sollinger, Victoria 
Caldwell, Alice Eckley, Roger Arras, Jeffrey Rifkin SECOND ROW: Dr. 



Lyle Hanson, adviser; Andrea Nelson, secretary; Wesley Jacobs, presi- 
dent; Idamae Abbate, treasurer; Robert Beebe, vice president; Patricia 
Martin BOTTOM ROW: Donald Merkle, Gary Swinger, Willie Lipato, 
Ndarake Etuk, Herbert Brown, Larry Hedrick, Robert Polivka 




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TOP ROW: Roy Karon, Theodore Sodergren, Bernard Roscetti, Roger 
Young, Bruce Handler SECOND ROW: Eva Learner, Marian Ingersoll, 
Janice Lind, vice president; Elizabeth Baldwin, Bonnie Dictor, Betty 

Members Present Programs Every Week 



Lazaroff, Carolyn Mills BOTTOM ROW: Gregory Liptak, John Carlile, 
Gary Olson, president; Edward Weber, Robert Spencer, Thomas 
Troughton, treasurer 

Fraternity Awards Two Bronze Medals 



This organization is an extra-curricular program estab- 
lished for students who are interested in the field of 
broadcasting. The members receive practical experience 
in the various aspects of production and direction of 
television and radio programs. 

Every week during each semester, members of RADIO- 
TELEVISION WORKSHOP wrote, produced, and directed 
their own programs which were presented at 7:30 o'clock 
Friday evenings on WILL-TV, Channel 1 2. These shows 
gave students an opportunity to experiment with processes 
of television and original ideas. 

All of the programs were video-taped. At their regular 
meetings they were viewed and critiqued. From the con- 
ception of the idea to the completion of the production, 
the errors were analyzed and discussed. An open house 
was held for the audience to see behind scenes. 



This fraternity was organized at the University of 
Illinois in 1909 and later became a national honorary 
professional fraternity of architecture. Male students who 
have above-average ability and probable future success 
in the fields of architecture, architectural engineering, 
and landscape architecture have the qualifications for 
membership. Honorary membership is held by many 
members of the architectural faculty. 

The purpose of SCARAB is to expand the knowledge 
and understanding of its members by establishing a 
closer relationship among those pursuing the same ob- 
jectives and goals. In the meetings, this purpose was 
achieved by faculty forums, guest speakers, and dis- 
cussions. 

Many of the members are award winners in the field 
of architecture. At the annual banquet two bronze medals 
were awarded for design and engineering excellence. 



TOP ROW: David Hemmann, Prof. Alan Laing, John Zils, Chester 
Witczak, John Rishling, Richard Pollak, Allen Belli, Ryland Koets 
FOURTH ROW: Charles Cassell, Jr., William Peterson, Gerhardt Felge- 
maker, James Stanek, Charles Albanese, William Gillespie THIRD 
ROW: Richard Devine, Prof. Richard Williams, Prof. Harold Young, 



adviser; Thomas Sheehy, president; Crarles Barr, vice president; 
Chanvudhi Varavarn, secretary SECOND ROW: Dennis Kleidon, George 
Bloome, Frederic Moyer, Gary Marshall, treasurer; Barry Newdelman, 
Eugene Brese BOTTOM ROW: Gordon Burns, Jr., Gulzer Haider, John 
Blount 



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344 




TOP ROW: Peggy Curtis, Carolyn Cech, Karen Hinshaw, Nancy Bolick, 
Janet Outis, Diane Bedal, Anita Bullard, Ann Cervera, Mary Roller, 
Alice Popowycz SECOND ROW: Sandra Hill, Mary Collins, Pamela 
Horsely, vice president; Norma Riddle, Nancy Nelmes, president; Ellen 
Martin, treasurer; Lois Wilson, secretary; Judy Pickerill, Sandra Eggert 



BOTTOM ROW: Margaret Rode, Jean Johnson, Joyce Printz, Floronne 
Griffin, Beth Miller, Janet Cook NOT IN PANEL: Freelyn Arbeiter, 
Barbara Burbridge, Judith French, Diane Hurd, Judith Kissel, Carolyn 
Kinder, Linda Shontze 



The Members Presented Radio Musicales 

This organization is a professional honorary fraternity 
for women in the field of music. Women in music who 
have an all-University grade point average of 3.8 are 
eligible to rush. During this rush, the candidates must 
perform on their major instrument before the fraternity 
and are selected on this basis. 

During the pledge period of eight weeks, the pledge 
class must organize some philanthropic project. Also 
pledges are required to learn the history of the frater- 
nity for tests given weekly. Before they are initiated, 
the pledges must pass a final examination covering all 
of this material. 

The major project of SIGMA ALPHA IOTA was fifteen- 
minute radio musicales that the members presented each 
semester. The group also co-sponsored a reception for 
Roberta Peters, who is an honorary member. 



Journalists Present Brown Derby Award 

This organization is a professional society for men 
engaged in journalism and is dedicated to the highest 
ideals in journalism. In its unique role, SIGMA DELTA 
CHI endeavors to raise the standards of competence of 
its members and to recognize outstanding achievement 
of journalists. Also, it strives to recruit and hold capable 
young talent for journalism, to advance the cause of free- 
dom of information, and to elevate the prestige of jour- 
nalism in every respect. 

The group was established in 1912, and the Univer- 
sity of Illinois chapter is the fourth oldest of all of their 
international organizations. 

This year it published its annual homecoming humor 
newspaper and presented the "Gridiron Banquet" in May. 
An outstanding facu'ty or administration member received 
the Brown Derby award, and a graduate was honored. 



TOP ROW: Garrett Winter, Theodore Sodergren, Roy Karon, vice 
president; Frank Zahour, Jr., Daniel Jedlicka, Royce Rowe, president; 
James Pecora, Charles Quarnstrom, treasurer; Brian Bland, William 
Peak THIRD ROW: Stephen McGill, Edward Ahern, Larry Rus, Clifford 
Scherer, Joseph Salucka SECOND ROW: Robert Adams, James Knox, 



Thomas Sabin, secretary; Eric Meskauskas, Gary Olson BOTTOM ROW: 
John Keefe, Yale Brody, Christian Scherer, John Breen, Gerald Sweda 
NOT IN PANEL: Richard Bayley, Harrison Church, William Gohde, 
Donald Henry, Charles Kerchner, James Klosowski, David Lange, 
Gregory Liptak, Gregory Taubeneck, David Vanselow 



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345 




TOP ROW: Carol Stevens, Sheila Schuepbach, Mary Coughlin, 
Kathryn Meier, Carla Herman, Carol Vanerka, Virginia Young, Suellen 
Stahmer, James Leming, Susan Firnhaber, Carol Ufkes, Roxanna Buse, 
Mary Lou Fisher, Barbara Cox, Margaret McGee, Katherine Jeske, 
Regina Ryan THIRD ROW: Eileen Joyce, Virginia Cheffer, Rita Mc- 
Murtrey, Harriet Ruc'nit, Benita Bushu, Madeline Janes, Mary Scheiden- 
helm, Carolyn Stahl, Shirley Janes, Nancy Knuth, Diane Neumann, 



Mary Berndt, Evelyn Levin, Sha;on Rosen, Anabeth Placko SECOND 
ROW: Claude Kramer, Alice Phillips, Anna-Marie Miller, Judith Cox, 
Dr. Laura Jordan, Rae Telengater, Elaine Cremeens, Barbara Weinstein, 
Judith Ficken, Joan Habes BOTTOM ROW: Lynne Zelkin, Diane Schu- 
macher, Ellen Sauder, Barbara Larson, Linda Dale, Barbara Kaden, 
Elizabeth Gardiner 



TOP ROW: Judith Cox, vice president; Anna-Marie Miller, treasurer 
BOTTOM ROW: Elaine Cremeens, secretary; Dr. Laura Jordan, adviser; 
Rae Telengater, president 




SEA Discusses Aspects of Profession 



This group is open to all students in the field of edu- 
cation. These students must have a desire to assist chil- 
dren in their understanding and love of learning. This 
qualification is also a keystone of a professional attitude 
which they strive to attain. 

The STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION offers stu- 
dents in elementary, secondary, or special education a 
chance to meet others in the same and in other fields. 
Also, the students get to meet with teachers, casually 
discussing all angles of the profession. By special pro- 
jects, the members directly work with youngsters. 

Under the auspices of the National Education Associ- 
ation, this organization was developed to allow pro- 
spective teachers freedom to investigate the possible 
advantages and disadvantages of the teaching fiold. 

In November, the state organization held its yearly 
convention on campus. The chapters sent a sot number 
of delegates to represent them. This session enabled 
students from all over the state to meet and exchange 
ideas about teaching. Their regular meetings included 
such varied programs as lectures, discussions, movies, 
and special projects. One of the more interesting pro- 
grams was a discussion centered around the importance 
of student teaching as a preparation for teaching. 



346 




TOP ROW: Nancy Feuerbacher, Patricia Roe, Sallie Pagels, Arleda 
Watson, Carol Stevens, Elizabeth Baldwin, Nan Lundberg, Elizabeth 
Hupp, Nancy Perona, Merle Nadlin, Beatrice Allen SECOND ROW: 
Charlene Poch, Betsy Seigel, vice president; Carol Kasl, treasurer; 



Jill Wine, president; Barbara Dennis, Marlene Georman, secretary; 
Gladys Ackerman, Carolyn Mills BOTTOM ROW: Bonnie Dictor, Mary 
Sauer, Janet Vespa, Randy Rosner, Carole Kolens 



Group Attends a Workshop in Chicago 

THETA SIGMA PHI is a national journalism professional 
for junior and senior women who are in the College of 
Journalism or who plan to make their career in the field 
of communications. The requirements for admission in- 
clude a 3.8 all-University average and a 4.0 average 
in journalism courses. 

The organization was founded in 1909 at the Univer- 
sity of Washington. Its goals are to further opportunities 
for women in journalism and maintain high professional 
standards. At monthly meetings advertising, news editor- 
ials, and radio-television were discussed. 

A workshop in Chicago has been a highlight of each 
second semester. Various chapters met to discuss career 
opportunities. Delegates participated in an actual "day- 
on-the-job," which proved to be a valuable experience 
for everyone taking part. 



Group Entertains Faculty with a Tea 

ZETA PHI ETA, the first professional speech fraternity 
for women in this country, v/as founded in the year 1893. 
Its purpose was to bring together selected col'ege women 
interested in maintaining high standards in the art of 
speech and speech science activities. 

Tau Chapter was organized at the University of Illi- 
nois in 1937. AAembers are required to have a 4.0 
average in speech and a 3.5 all-University average. 

Activities of the school year are many and varied. A 
Christmas party is held for the children who come to the 
Speech Clinic. The group holds a faculty tea and an 
honors dessert in the spring. The organization also has 
been a sponsor of International Fair. The proceeds re- 
ceived from the Fair were placed into a fellowship, which 
was awarded to a senior with a grade average of 4.8, 
planning to do graduate work in speech. 



TOP ROW: Deborah Bessonny, Trudy Vines, Mary Evans, Page Downe, 
Patricia Komiss, Paula Jackson, Joan McNulty, Susan Whiteley, Ward 
Malisch, Carol Schmidt, Rose Marie Reasor, Dorothy Dewey, Ann 
Griffet, Judy Larsen SECOND ROW: Sheila Sundquist, Nancy Arnold, 
vice president; Barbara Novak, secretary; Frances Johnson, adviser; 



Sally Peterson, president; Sharon Holmstrom, Sharon Tracy, Sylvia 
Doherty BOTTOM ROW: Jill Check, Adrienne Schulman, Marilyn Wat- 
son, Keido Harada, Katherine Brearton, Jr., Leslie Blaesing, Linda 
Peterson, Penelope Dean NOT IN PANEL: Marilyn Magnus, treasurer 




347 



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TOP ROW: Marilyn Baker, Wilber Weder, Robert John, associate 
director; Samuel Binch, director; Richard Corliss, associate director; 
Colleen Kulla, Roger Bear SECOND ROW: Mary Behrens, James Gee, 



David Bandy, Carolyn Mitchell BOTTOM ROW: Charles Bowser, Paul 
Morris, Gerald Kreitner, John Purdy 



Club Discusses Inter-faith Marriage 



Students Sponsor International Night 



The Student Council members are elected each spring 
to serve as a coordinating body for the program of the 
BAPTIST STUDENT FOUNDATION. To fulfill needs of stu- 
dents, faculty, and University community through a bal- 
anced program of worship, study, service, and fellowship 
is the goal of the foundation. 

This year the programs were centered around the Sun- 
day evening supper club. They covered a wide range of 
thought-provoking topics including the current trend in 
morality, inter-faith marriage, self discipline, and the role 
of a college graduate in an urban community. 

Art and philosophy played an important part of the 
programs. Two programs were devoted to consideration 
of cinema and humor as art forms, and there was a pre- 
sentation on the playboy philosophy. Picnics and camp- 
fire sings provided fellowship away from the campus. 



A freshman welcome opened this year at the BAPTIST 
STUDENT UNION at 505 East Green Street. This welcome 
lasted for one week with special services and activities 
every day. Special speakers and the Union members 
helped orientate the new freshmen and students to the 
functions and purposes of the Baptist Student Union. 

During November the Union sponsored an International 
Student Night with about 75 international students at- 
tending. A guest speaker presented the program, and 
several foreign students spoke briefly of some of their 
countries' Thanksgiving customs. 

Every Sunday morning one or two B.S.U. students con- 
ducted song services in a nursing home. Students went 
for weekend trips to churches in Illinois to lead singing, 
preach, teach classes, or sing. Vesper services were held 
regularly during the week. 



348 



TOP ROW: Dr. Gilbert Waud, Augustine Okonkwo, Cecil Rousseau, 
Homer Blass, Gerald Reed, James Grothe, Eugene Gowan III, Carl 
Hale, Marlin Greer, Dale Meredith, Merle Qjick, Philip McKown, Earl 
Neathery, Gary Kaemper SECOND ROW: Karen Brown, Donna Cox, 



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Janice Cary, Emily Trovillion, Linda Cary, James SwofTord BOTTOM 
ROW: Charles Businaro, Marilyn Shelton, Barbara Dodds, Jeanette 
Shaffer, Brenda Copley, Norma Riddle, Thomas Mann 



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TOP ROW: Donna Davis, corresponding secretary; Michael Poper, 
treasurer; Howard Pearlman, president; Roberta Marks, recording 




secretary BOTTOM ROW: Lynn Zinner, vice president; Rabbi Hirsch 
Cohen, director; Bonnie Aaron, vice president 



Hillel Brings Folksinger Tossi Aaron 

As spiritual home for the students of Jewish faith on 
campus, the B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION fills the 
function of bringing together the academic life of the 
student with the heritages of his religion. To achieve this, 
the foundation sponsors programs that encompass a 
wide range of activities. 

"Patterns of Value," this year's cultural program, was 
one of the new important facets of the foundation's 
activities. This lecture series featured such people as 
Dean Miriam Shelden and Dr. O. Hobart Mowrer. The 
well-known folksinger Tossi Aaron was also brought back 
to campus for a return engagement as another project of 
the Hillel Foundation. All proceeds from this concert were 
given to charity. The largest social event of the year 
comes every spring when Hillel sponsors "Freshman 
Frolics," a review in which only freshmen participate. 



Members Sent to National Conference 

Episcopal students and others who are interested are 
invited to join in promoting the program and activities 
sponsored by the Foundation. The purposes of the CAN- 
TERBURY EPISCOPAL ASSOCIATION are to increase an 
understanding of the Christian faith and the teachings 
and practices of the Episcopal Church, to provide an 
opportunity for fellowship and worship, and to assist in 
the worship life of the Episcopal Chapel. 

Sunday evening suppers and programs were the major 
activities of this organization. The members sponsored 
picnics, work days, quiet days, and prepared and served 
the annual congregational dinner. They also attended 
an Episcopal student conference near Decatur for students 
from the colleges and universities in the diocese of Spring- 
field. Members attended the annual national study con- 
ference held at Columbia University, New York. 



TOP ROW: James Straub, James Plambeck, Jon Stasney, Walter 
Roberts, Stephen Sanborn, Thomas Howard, David Ordorica, Owen 
Cecil, not identified, Gus Franklin, Mrs. F. Arvedson THIRD ROW: 
Anne Hailes, Mark Whitney, John Tredrea, Robert Mclnnis, Donald 
Weirauch, John Rowan, Lawrence Thebaud, Gilbert Noice, Janice 
Couper, Frank Green, Carl Danielson SECOND ROW: Mary Geenleaf, 



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Marcia Jones, Alison Rettger, Robert Patterson, Patricia Van Peursem, 
Nancy Thinnes, Joan Kerns, Paula Woods BOTTOM ROW: Father 
Johnson, Dorothy Richardson, vice president; Richa d Saxer, Florence 
Wood, secretary; Father Arvedson NOT IN PANEL: Arthur Kaha, 
president 



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349 




TOP ROW: William Randall, Lloyd Giesler, Thomas Huxley, Robert 
Cooley, Paul Vogt, Michael Joy, Douglas Orput, Robert Wall, Albert 
Wicks, Claude Smith, Jr., Earl Hansen, Jeffrey Wandell, William 
Butler THIRD ROW: Roger Bradley, Kenneth Eggert, James Crane, 
William Andreasen, Timothy Shea, Lynn Bollinger, Gary Tibbetts, 
Thomas Koenig, Arthur Crandall, Wayne Bradley, Virgil Hall, Jay 



Wickum, David Russell SECOND ROW: Nancy Erb, Nancy Ellett, 
Donna Harrison, Carol Crisman, Virginia Gallup, Carolyn Muirhead, 
Elizabath Nelson, Debra Hurson, Carol Evers, Eleanor Lincoln, Nancy 
Housten BOTTOM ROW: Patricia Andreason, Virginia Amos, Diana 
Virgil, Betty Butler, Penelope Rutherford, Cheryl Wassmundt 



Organization Plans for New Building 



Varied Programs Planned for Meetings 



Any student or faculty member who adheres to teach- 
ings of Christian Science is eligible for membership in 
the CHRISTIAN SCIENCE COLLEGE ORGANIZATION. 
There are two types of membership, active and associate 
membership. The purposes of the Org are to provide 
opportunities for those in the University community to 
learn and practice the ideals of the Christian Science 
religion. Since a new lot has been purchased, p'ans have 
been completed to bu'ld a new structure to adequately 
house the present activities. The scale model of this 
building has been presented to the society by its architect, 
Paul Rudolph. Each semester the club held a reception 
for new students and alumni. A lecture was also spon- 
sored in honor of these prospective Org members. Testi- 
mony meetings, inspirational discussion sessions, were 
held every Tuesday evening. 



GAMMA DELTA is an International Association of 
Lutheran Students. Since its founding on October 27, 
1934, Gamma Delta has grown to over 150 chapters 
located all throughout the United States and Canada. 
This spring Illinois' Upsilon Chapter celebrated its twenty- 
sixth year at the annual Birthday Banquet. 

Gamma Delta meetings were held every Sunday eve- 
ning beginning at 5:00 p.m. with a cost supper. Short 
vespers followed the supper. Programs were varied, rang- 
ing from recreation and fellowship to lectures and dis- 
cussions. The members were privileged to have several 
prominent Lutheran clergymen speak at their meetings. 
As in previous years, two picnics were held at Lake-of-the- 
Woods, one in the fall and one in the spring. During the 
Christmas season, Gamma Deltans went caroling at 
several local nursing homes and hospitals. 



TOP ROW: Waldermar Weber, David Nefzger, Joel Stellwagen, Gregg 
Giesler, Gary White, Dr. Milton Rudnick THIRD ROW: Susan Studt- 
mann, Sharon Peterson, Carol Kimmel, Anabeth Placko, Katherine 
Stubenrauch, Terrence Bach, Mrs. R. Eissfeldt, Rev. R. Eissfeldt SEC- 



OND ROW: Phebe Earth, Kennelh Fountain, Angela Zabransky, Janice 
Koester, Carl Stubenrauch, Charles Scheck, Bruce Barth EOTTOM ROW: 
Lcrry Kerkhoff, Maishall Danker, Karen Petersen, Marian Buch, Larry 
B.andt, Donald Krumrey, Doris Stier, Diane Wendorf 



<i 



rS" 



[1 



3w 



350 







TOP ROW: leva Bikernieks, Barbara Blenker, Charles Kenicon, Mary 
Berndt, Raye Witt BOTTOM ROW: Norman Petersen, Lorraine Toppe, 



Marvin Daehler, Janet Winget 



Student Center Redecorated by Group 



Members Attend Retreat at Camp Howard 



The LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION is affiliated 
with the National Lutheran Council. The group offers to 
its members many and diverse opportunities and activities 
with the aim of integrating religion into the various as- 
pects of student life on campus. 

After the completion of the remodeling and enlarging 
of the student center, the students sponsored the special 
project of completing the "finishing touches" by them- 
selves at work parties. The Christmas season was espe- 
cially busy with a retreat which was held at Camp Howard 
and with the annual smorgasbord held on December 15. 
Throughout the year, week-day worship, coffee hours, 
counseling, study and discussion groups were offered to 
the students. Sunday evening supper club with programs 
ranging from a discussion on folk music to one on African 
nationalism were available for students. 



MCKINLEY FOUNDATION STUDENT COUNCIL is repre- 
sentative of the total work of McKinley United Presby- 
terian Church and Foundation. The program at McKinley 
seeks to minister to individual and group needs and to 
a common life and the work of the Christian community. 
In this ministry, McKinley Foundation and Church are not 
ends in themselves but places from which Christians go 
into the worid to minister. 

McKinley Foundation in cooperation with other denomi- 
nations in United Christian Fellowship participated in 
varied study groups, mid-week worship services, and in 
several retreats at Camp Howard. Sunday night supper 
forums and Monday noon graduate luncheons were of- 
fered. Many married students participated in a study and 
social program of Kinley Kupples. Several study seminars 
and work camps were he'd during vacation periods. 



TOP ROW: Kathryn Battles, Lewis Rooker, James Dudley, Lee Penning- 
ton, Alice Cortright, Raymond Norton SECOND ROW: Sharon Shull, 
Robert Taylor, James Ray, adviser; Nancy Stagg, adviser BOTTOM 



ROW: Martin Mullvain, Richard Colver, Cheryl Smith, Lawson Lobb, 
Dick Williams 




351 



■Vs.: 




TOP ROW: Donald Butte; Vincent Kelley, Arthur Becker, James DeSanto, 
Edward Weber, Julian Deruki, Laurence Miller, Gordon Greene, George 
Ripplinger, Paul Loyd, Richard Coppoletti, Robert Mitchell, William 
Finn, William Brown, Eugene Korbel, Eugene Crook, Ronald Kolesar, 
Larry Lauber, Paul Fischer, Lawrence Heyda 

THIRD ROW: Joseph Waters, Martin Stephan, Daniel DeClue, Kenneth 
Sienkowski, Leonard Brown, George Cohglan, Michael Roller, Thomas 
Judge, Raymond Yarema, Charles LaBionco, Paul Williams, Paul Boehle, 
Charles Owens, Ronald Pekny, Robert Daniel, James Boerner, Donald 
Donnelly, John Sochacki, John Manning 



SECOND ROW: Thomas Bauer, John Duffy, Albert Lenkaitis, Kathleen 
Rogers, Anita Rogers, Jean Chuse, Patricia Micheil, Carolyn Dekan, 
Roberta Rejdukowski, Kristin Browne, Camille Parat, Barbara Culbert- 
son, Madeline Janes, Mary Cates, Mary Jane Vik, Kathleen Poloway, 
Kathleen Donohue, Ronald Brons, Robert Martinez, Richard Coyne 
BOTTOM ROW: Linda Dolenak, Penny Quinn, Marilyn Paddick, Bonnie 
Cueny, Mary Fisher, Rev. Joseph Mackowiak, Rev. Edward Duncan, 
S.T.D., director; Rev. Francis Engels, Carol Johnson, Diane Sendelbach, 
Mary Wilkins, Maureen Switch, Holly Harden, Marianne Parillo, Carol 
Hughes, Nancy Mackey 



Organization Presents Arts Festival 



TOP ROW: Joseph Waters, Donald Donnelly, Rev. Edward Duncan, 

S.T.D., director 

BOTTOM ROW: Madeline Janes, Carolyn Dekan, Martin Stephan 




The Catholic Student Center, the NEWMAN FOUNDA- 
TION, strives to deepen and enrich the lives of its mem- 
bers. St. John's Catholic Chapel, where students attend 
Mass and receive the Sacraments, is an important aspect 
of the Foundation. Credit courses in religion, including 
philosophy, history, theology, spiritual life, social prob- 
lems, scripture and liturgy are offered. 

The Newman Club is the official organization of all 
Catholic students on campus. It concerns itself with a 
religious, educational and social program. Presenting 
a stimulating series of lectures by outstanding Catholic 
laymen and clergy is the purpose of the Graduate- 
Faculty-Staff League. The membership includes faculty, 
graduate students, and local residents. Another organiza- 
tion of the Foundation is Newman International Club, 
which encourages deeper understanding of the religious 
and cultural backgrounds of various foreign students on 
campus and encourages activities characteristic of the 
different nationalities represented. 

Highlighting this year was the Christocentric Arts Festi- 
val held in March. The Festival, an invitational exhibition 
consisting of works of prominent sacred artists, concerned 
itself with a wide range of media, including painting, 
sculpture, ceramics, and fabric. 



352 



TOP ROW: Larry Brandt, John Mulherin, Gary White, Gerald Frincke 
MIDDLE ROW: Jerry Stewart, William Issel, Dale Renken, Roger Vossler 



BOTTOM ROW: Judith Baacke, Angela Zabransky, R. T. Eissfeldt, 
Katherine Stubenrauch, Richard Wagner NOT IN PANEL: Carl Weber 



Officers Elected by the Congregation 



Group Celebrated 50th Anniversary 



Officers of the student congregation and representa- 
tives of the Chapel's various organizations make up the 
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL COUNCIL. The Council's 
officers were selected by the student congregation, serv- 
ing from February until January. 

The Chapel Council meets monthly with Rev. R. Eiss- 
feldt to make plans for Chapel programs and activities. 
This fall one of the programs of the Chapel was a Get- 
Acquainted Banquet for all students of the Chapel. 

The Council has chairmen which are in charge of hos- 
pitality, building maintenance, ushering, stewardship, 
Christian education, and publicity. These people have 
the responsibilities of carrying on various chapel activities 
and services. Religion credit courses are offered at several 
times during the week as well as Bible and various lively 
discussion groups and panels. 



A Sunday night supper program, study seminars, mid- 
week vesper services, parties, and the annual Olde Eng- 
lish Christmas Supper are a portion of the programs of 
WESLEY FOUNDATION. The Rev. Dr. Hiel Bollinger, 
Director of the Department of University and College 
Life of the Methodist Church, spoke at supper club of 
"The Changing Image of the Methodist Students Move- 
ment; Its History and Where it is Going." 

This year is the Fiftieth Anniversary of the Wesley 
Foundations, which were founded here at Illinois. The 
celebration was combined with the sanctuary dedication. 

The beginning of the second fifty years is marked by 
a growing inter-denominational concern, as evidenced by 
Wesley's membership in the United Christian Fellowship 
and participation in a state-wide ecumenical conference 
held during the springtime. 



TOP ROW: Marilyn Emery, Janene Walter, Susan Wilken, Mary Helfin- 
stine, Kathryn Sundstorm, Mary Stokes, Virginia Grimmer, Venita Boyd, 
Priscilla Benge SECOND ROW: Terry Spradling, Randall Ross, Marian 



Brown, Jean Smith, Sharon Parsons, Rev. Joseph Peacock BOTTOM 
ROW: Stephen Miller, David McClure, Dwight Severs, Larry Leonard, 
John Coyner 



353 




RESIDENCES 




TOP ROW: Carolyn House, Sandra Ferguson, Mary Barnard, Tula 
Vaream, Julie Walker, Mary Jepsen, Carroll Imle, April Blake, Enid 
Stottrup, Sharon Leathers, Dale Thurnell, Joann Hoehamer, Sara Thorn- 
ton, Joy Bade, Karen Strohm, Ruth Wene, Marsha McWilliams, Kathleen 
Quinn, Pamela Archer, Carolyn Van, Barbara Giugliano, Nancy Martin, 
Mary Pachyn, Linda Fritzen, Emy Mrkvicka, Carol Reynolds, Janice Bush 
THIRD ROW: Ruth Samford, Sara Gillespie, Mary Scott, Karen Kibler, 
Susan Doyle, Susan Sekera, Roberta Svitalek, Jean St. Clair, Nancy 
Hamm, Julia Jordan, Joan Plaushines, Sandra Hoopes, Mary Bartulis, 
Valerie Tilgner, Nancy Stearn, Judith French, Colleen Mickelson, Mar- 
garet Manning, Nancy Yontz, Judith Graham, Carol Larson, Luella 
McCartney, Gladys Hruby SECOND ROW: Gail Sweeney, Janet Belsley, 



Barbara Howard, Beverly Toncoff, Janice Lindgren, Cynthia Bellows, 
Patricia Peters, Penelope Dean, Rose Reasor, Judith Cavanaugh, Mrs. 
Grace Daley, Judith Pearse, Elizabeth Baldwin, Carol Pletta, Stephanie 
Borleff, Marlene Nico, Judith Hartnett, Linda Shontze, Nancy Roth, 
Sarajane McWilliams, Carol Giesse BOTTOM ROW: Jane Balgley, Sue 
Freidinger, Judy Payne, Patty Grant, Gail Esarey, Janet Steggerda, 
Susan Oblander, Elaine Corbitt, Carol Boyd, Genevieve Grabiec, 
Virginia Davis, Sharon Ponder, Dia Smith, Linda Getman, Loralee 
Greenwell, Sharon Home, Ann Barnas, Joanne Ringenberg, JoAnn 
Bargiel, Suzanne Beicher NOT IN PANEL: Patricia Brehm, Frances 
Greanias, Barbara Homer, Jean Jordan 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 



TOP ROW: Judith Hartnett, recording secretary; Rose Marie Reasor, first 
vice president; Sarajane McWilliams, rush co-chairman; Elizabeth Bald- 
win, second vice president; BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Hamm, correspond- 
ing secretary; Janet Belsley, social chairman; Judith Cavanaugh, 
president; Judith Pearse, treasurer; Carol Pletta, house manager 




Much to the delight of all the activities, forty-seven 
pledges joined the ranks of Alpha Chi Omega this fall, 
thus increasing the chapter membership to an all-time 
high of one-hundred and three. 

To accommodate all the girls at dinner, a new addi- 
tion was built to the dining room, complete with sky- 
lights and a wall mural. The addition also provided an 
excellent place for the Alpha Chi's to hold their numerous 
social exchanges and dances. 

The Alpha Chi's continued to show their interest in 
campus activities this year by having the lllini Union 
president, the Shorter Board president, six members in 
Torch, and a junior editor on the ILLIO. The AX's also 
hold claim to having this year's Homecoming Queen. 



/,,,,1 fes? Sj£» fee *~ sssss 



I 




356 






MPH^P 




TOP ROW: Jo Ellen Karr, Melanie Wozniak, Margaret Franks, Rita 
Ritcher, Brenda Shelton, Carol Widney, Mary Johnston, Mary Fisher, 
Elizabeth Moretz, Natalie Staggs, Karen Fogler, Rita Fox, Elizabeth 
Owen, Joan McGlashan, Cindy Stone THIRD ROW: Barbara Susin, 
Martha Robinson, Karen Keller, Judith Keith, Mary Keating, Judith 
Lipka, Sylvia Stauffer, Marilyn Lemke, Karen Chaney, Dale Agger, 
Margo White, Paulette Meyer, Patricia Lee, Mary Stobbs, Judith Hog- 
gay, Mary Moretz, Kathleen Hamilton SECOND ROW: Jo Ellyn Rickets, 
Karen Russell.. Nancy Petri, Marion Bloemer, Sandra Springborn, Janis 



Henkle, Gael Thomson, Mary Cummins, Carol Wilson, Mrs. B. Rebman, 
Dorothy Washburn, Karen Rife, Donna Fitzgerald, Katherine Brearton, 
Gayl Simonds, Marcia Daehn, Dorothy Hodgins, Barbara Klaus BOTTOM 
ROW: Jacqueline Kuhrtz, Janet Lipe, Linda Plattner, Marika Littke, 
Terrence Spiegel, Kathryn Sector, Geraldine Kelly, Marcia Mayes, Linda 
Christianson, Judith Kubik, Melinda Berg, Linda Trulock, Sara Tighe, 
Julie Gray NOT IN PANEL: Carlene Grant, Marilyn Dvorak, Janice 
Feaster, Sallie Pagels 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



Homecoming weekend at the Alpha Delta Pi house 
means the excitement of Stunt Show. After placing sec- 
ond and third for the past two years, the ADPi's, with 
"The Big Red Button," again received the third place 
trophy. 

Every Tuesday evening the pledges have a chance to 
display their many talents for the actives. This night, 
known as "Pledge Heckle" night, always proves itself to 
be most entertaining for both pledges and actives. 

During the Spring, all the ADPi's invite the little 
brothers and sisters to the campus for a weekend. The 
brothers stay at various fraternities while the sisters 
stay in the chapter house. Basketball games and house 
entertainment keep all busy during "Sibling Weekend." 




TOP ROW: Martha Robinson, recording secretary; Mary Keating, social 
chairman; Judith Hoggay, corresponding secretary BOTTOM ROW: 
Cindy Stone, vice president; Mary Moretz, house manager; Janice 
Feaster, treasurer; Carol Wilson, president 




^H 



357 









===■, 



TOP ROW: Susan Kamin, Judith Harris, Janet Tockman, Helene Wiczer, 
Barbara Judelson, Patricia Schloss, Karen Abrams, Madeleine Bergson, 
Anne Simpson, Cheryl Halperin, Karyl Schulman, Susan Klaas, Robin 
Koenig, Karen Kronick, Marilyn Brown, Susan Rapper, Susan Buckman, 
Joan Singer, Marlene Jacobs, Patricia Guss FOURTH ROW: Marcia 
Haas, Susan Wolf, Barbara Sonneborn, Jan Rosenberg, Marjorie Baines, 
Julie Marks, Trudy Haffron, SueAnn Friedman, Terry Yeager, Jacqueline 
Sperling, Toby Levin, Isabell Stein, Bonna Ross, Patricia Louder, Susan 
Baum, Marcia Braverman, Roberta Baron, Ann Knovak THIRD ROW: 



Judith Oppenheimer, Phyllis Baron, Carole Goldstein, Marlene Andal- 
man, Linda Harris, Lynne Zelkin, Mrs. Glass, Judith Epstein, Betsy Siegel, 
Tobie Miller, Susan Reinauer, Ginny Sierka, Eunice Corren SECOND 
ROW: Robin Wine, Joan Schaffner, Linda Feinberg, Michele Robin, 
Jessica Hilborn, Renee Cargerman, Roberta Garrett, Gail Frum, Susan 
Levinson, Linda Levitt, Suzanne Salsman, Beverly Susler, Sandra Corren 
BOTTOM ROW: Rachel Gelsand, Carol Hochberg, Judith Peiser, Pose 
Fischman, Faye Goldfarb, Susan Keilly, Judith Palast, Susan Merlander, 
Rise Blumenthal 



ALPHA EPSILON PHI 



TOP ROW: Susan Reinauer, house manager; Betsy Siegel, second vice 
president SECOND ROW: Carole Goldstein, social chairman; Phyllis 
Baron, scholarship chairman; Marlene Andalman, rush chairman; Tobie 
Miller, secretary BOTTOM ROW: Lynne Zelkin, first vice president; 
Judith Epstein, president; Linda Harris, treasurer 




The fifty-fourth year of Alpha Epsilon Phi included 
several honors and one major change for the Illinois Mu 
chapter. At AEPhi's national convention, this chapter was 
selected winner of the campus activities trophy and 
received recognition for outstanding scholarship. 

At the fall scholarship dinner those AEPhi's who re- 
ceived a four point or better for the previous semester 
ate steak. The rest were treated to hamburgers. All senior 
girls presented a skit teaching others how not to study. 
Their hints were amusing if not helpful. 

Anticipation of a new addition to the chapter house 
was high at AEPhi. The new building will replace the old 
annex and features an enlarged dining area, a new 
kitchen, a basement recreation room, and five bedrooms. 




358 









'V\( 1 V'xO,0j 





TOP ROW: Judith Zagnoni, Mary Arganbright, Nancy Erb, Mary 
Hooper, Marianne Digiacomo, Marilyn LeVan, Sandra Womack, 
Valerie Sedgwick, Carol Rickey, Kathryn Leonard, Melanie Meyer, 
Rebecca Erickson, Jacquelyn Warner, Sharon Eihausen, Sylvia Mc- 
Clintock, Susan Vandyck, Joan Ward, Melodee Gallik, Clara Doyle, 
Joyce Ross THIRD ROW: Marilyn Tinkham, Cynthia Lampley, Mary 
Dollins, Christine Johnson, Barbara Buck, Judith Farley, Marrily Schade, 
Marian VanWagner, Phyllis Lang, Joan Loitz, Patricia Walker, Jill 
Dorney, Aralee Barnes, Claudia Bird, Janie Biddinger, Kathryn Ginsler, 
Janet Day SECOND ROW: Barbara Barackman, Judith Ahearn, Sandra 



Swanson, Susan Witt, Camille Bamberth, Patricia Workman, Mrs. 
Bledsoe, Nancy Phillips, Marquerite Condon, Marilyn Watson, Susan 
Small, Freelyn Arbeiter, Barbara Ahrling BOTTOM ROW: Kathryn 
O'Hern, Mary Heeren, Janice Bear, Marsha Miller, Diane Wilson, 
Patricia Rabbe, Marilyn White, Maureen Bersell, Nancy Scott, Kathleen 
Dennis, Marie Zamis, Elizabeth O'Nan NOT IN PANEL: Nancy Strat- 
man, Linda Brent, Donna Beaudin, Sue Ann Allen, Lynda Dautehahn, 
Jacqueline Lewis, Unity Pettinga, Mary Shirley, Beverly Strange, 
Karen Thomas 



ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 



An air of excitement filled Alpha Gamma Delta when 
the girls returned to school and their newly decorated 
chapter house. The announcement had just been received 
that the local chapter rated third in scholarship out of 
the sorority's ninety-three chapters. 

The excitement continued to grow as the Alpha Gam's 
learned that they and their partners, the Lambda Chi's, 
had qualified for Stunt Show finals and that one of the 
sisters was a Homecoming Queen finalist. 

The excitement at Alpha Gam lasted through the vari- 
ous social functions which included post-football game 
open houses, come-as-you-are breakfasts with neighbor- 
ing sororities, and a Christmas Caroling Party. 




TOP ROW: Judith Ahearn, activities chairman; Nancy Stratman, presi- 
dent; Marguerite Condon, treasurer SECOND ROW: Susan Small, 
corresponding secretary; Sandra Swanson, social chairman; Marilyn 
Watson, recording secretary BOTTOM ROW: Patricia Workman, sec- 
ond vice president; Nancy Phillips, first vice president; Susan Witt, 
house president 




359 







TOP ROW: Gwendolyn Robinson, Charolotte Ward, Barbara Hill, Carolyn 
Davenport, Sue Tipton, Marvinia Randolph, Patricia Young, Beth Briggs 
SECOND ROW: Elinor Wallace, Lorraine Jacques, Marilyn Warren, 



Mrs. Helen Brannon, Veronica Williams, Judy Upshaw BOTTOM ROW: 
Judith Catlin, Audrey Smith, Camille Johnson, Alexis Ellis, Barbara Holt 



ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 



TOP ROW: Lorraine Jacques, social chairman; Veronica Williams, vice 
president; Sue Tipton, treasurer SECOND ROW: Patricia Young, rush 
chairman and house manager; Marilyn Warren, president BOTTOM 
ROW: Judy Upshaw, recording secretary; Elinor Wallace, corresponding 
secretary 




Gamma Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority was 
established on this campus in 1913. Since that time the 
goals of its members have been high scholarship and the 
social and cultural advancement of the Negro woman. 

The social events of the year included a Christmas 
formal, Christmas caroling, and a Spring Formal. The 
pledges annually present a "Can Party." The guests are 
required to donate a can of food for admission and the 
proceeds are given to a local orphanage. The girls had 
another charity project in which each member would 
give a few hours a week for reading to a blind student. 

In addition to the social function and charity projects, 
the AKA's were active in such campus activities as Alpha 
Lambda Delta and the Young Democrats. 




360 




TOP ROW: Eunics Dryer, Barbara Klein, Jane Morrison, Nancy Tenicki, 
Susan Eshelman; Helen Bullamore, Marilyn Suhajda, Toni Trueblood, 
Mary Doman, Randa Nusbaum, Valerie Lahey, Marsha Freeman, Carolyn 
Olsen, Ellen Magee, Marrilee Waltz, Shirley Rippe, Kristin Dees, Claire 
Burlew, Gloria Willey, Mary Sweeney THIRD ROW: Candace Arthur, 
Wanda Roberts, Karen Hinshaw, Patricia Hood, Mildred Vrhel, Mary 
Mueller, Carole Schmitt, Beatrice Ennett, Pamela Wooding, Joyce Guder- 
jan, Pamela Evans, Marilyn Swartz, Judith Rupp, Bonnie Lambourn, 
Augo Roberts, Beverly Grassi, Nancy Odchodnicky, Judith Lundeen, 



Mary Kunde SECOND ROW: Barbara Black, Bette Busch, Linda Nielsen, 
Sandy Mills, Judith Irle, Shirley Buss, Mrs. Norma Goerisch, Leslie 
Stark, Kathleen George, Elizabeth Boerner, Carole Balchunas, Anita 
Schlier, Sandy Romashko, Stella Maggio BOTTOM ROW: Kay Kisinger, 
Rosemary Fitzpatrick, Jane Stansell, Karen Beckman, Gayle Walters, 
Susan Pfeifer, Roberta Dimmer, Mary Trinen, Cheryl Frick NOT IN 
PANEL: Lynne Knudson, Theresa Lierman, Carol Lovekamp, Amanda 
Pietrini, Bonnie Kohlenberger, Jule Miller, Sandra Busey, Mary Phebus 



ALPHA OMICRON PI 



The AOPi's participated this year in a wide variety 
of activities. Several girls held major positions in Pan- 
hellenic, THE DAILY ILLINI, University Theater and The 
/{I/O. A highlight of the year was the Stunt Show sweep- 
stakes for which AOPi and the Peps were paired. 

Besides being busy with many activities, the AOPi's 
supported the Social Service Department of the Frontier 
Nursing Service. A rummage sale was held in January, 
the proceeds of which were contributed to this cause. 

Encouraging scholarship, two awards were presented 
— one to the pledge mother and daughter with the high- 
est combined averages, and an award was given to the 
girl with the greatest improvement during the year. 



TOP ROW: Merrilee Waltz, treasurer; Bette Busch, recording secretory; 
Shirley Buss, pledge trainer; Leslie Stark, president; Marilyn Swartz, 
activity chairman BOTTOM ROW: Shirley Rippe, scholarship chairman; 
Kathleen George, vice president; Stella Maggio, social chairman 





361 






■L 




TOP ROW: Trudi Bauer, Dawn Dawson, Alice Larson, Donna Riemen- 
snider, Pamela Williams, Linda Hudson, Janice Sommer, Marianne 
Neal, Ann Karlen, Katherine Gore, Nancy Major, Diana Mitchell, 
Mary McComb, Susan Willis, Karen Bend, Ruth Watson FOURTH ROW: 
Vicky Mulberry, Lenice Colangelo, Joyce Hagen, Jacqueline Gee, 
Mary White, Lynn Mitchell, Janice Jorden, Penelope Johnson, Nancy 
Thorp, Lucy Becker, Jean Gilmore, Marjorie McCaw, Mary Bane, 
Susan Gerfen, Pamela Wrighte THIRD ROW: Patricia Jacob, Rita 



Ragsdale, Sandra Nisbet, Pamela McCaw, Carolyn Widmer, Carol 
Kasl, Mrs. Bernice Harlin, Sue Selby, Barbara Baird, Carol Bolt, 
Terri Pixley, Judith Lee, Sarah Sager SECOND ROW: Vicki Vogel, 
Judith Stewart, Elaine Haertel, Victoria Gore, Susan Carr, Michelle 
Savich, Daviene Hanson, Mary Jupp, Lois Davis, Barbara Craig, 
Carole Stanley BOTTOM ROW: Katherine Becker, Barbara Stryker, 
Glenna Brown, Diane Magliochetti, Elizabeth Jupp, Joanne Steveson, 
Joan Brill NOT IN PANEL: Margaret Brunkow, Judith Farber 



ALPHA PHI 



TOP ROW: Carol Bott, standards chairman; Lenice Colangelo, social 
chairman; Nancy Thorp, activities chairman; Pamela McCaw, rush 
chairman; Mary Bane, house manager BOTTOM ROW: Jacqueline 
Gee, treasurer; Carol Kasl, first vice president; Susan Selby, president; 
Carolyn Widner, second vice president; Sandra Nisbet, secretary 




Alpha Phi heralded the coming of fall with the an- 
nouncement of three Dolphin Queen finalists. Further 
excitement was provided by the discovery of "Miss El- 
gin" and the "Dream Girl of Theta Chi" in their house. 
Included in this busy time was the pledge dance, featur- i 
ing the Sterlings, and open house on football weekends. 

Christmas brought many rewarding and pleasant ex- 
periences to the Alpha Phi's. Working on a house ex- 
change basis, they entertained heart patients by caroling 
and skits. The Phi's also had a party for the faculty dur- 
ing the holidays, as well as a Christmas dance. Employ- 
ment of a pinman Santa Claus added a special touch to 
the latter event. It was proc'aimed a merry success. 




362 



<1 &_€*.$ 




TOP ROW: Sharon Key, Suzanne LaBelle, Mary Scheppach, Diane 
Gladish, Ruth Knupp, Gail Lopatka, Valorie Vickers, Bonnie Goskusky, 
Margaret McMichael, Marian Pepper, Nancy Lukins, Nancy Thatcher, 
Margot Carlburg, Judy Hettinger THIRD ROW: Carlyn Malek, Diane 
Bedal, Judith Prentice, Mariella Lansford, Carolyn Elmquist, Ellyn 
Sistrunk, Marica Swengel, Barbara Larson, Sharon Anderson, Ann 
Leman, Karen Goetter, Sandra Miller, Judith Boughner, Nancy Slonek, 
Virginia Lansford, Carol Ross, Kathryn Christ SECOND ROW: Mary 



Roller, Sandra Barnstable, Mary Scheidenhelm, Margaret Cherwin, 
Olga Ferhmin, Theresa Hopkins, Mrs. William Rice, Kathleen Rauth, 
Nadja Lancaster, Patricia Smith, Constance Jones, Susan Rothrock, 
Judith Torres BOTTOM ROW: Kendra Barragree, Sherrie McMeen, 
Kathryn Farnum, Sally Mohr, Sandra Borgen, Mary Bock, Peggy Hett- 
inger, Gunilla Breniser NOT IN PANEL: Bonnie Willing, Margaret 
Temple, Sandra Wilham 



ALPHA XI DELTA 



Alpha Xi Delta's started out the year with much ex- 
citement when they learned their act had been selected 
for Stunt Show finals. Only moments later a call came 
informing them they also had a Homecoming queen 
finalist. It was a wonderful beginning for the Alpha Xi's! 

Believing in participation in campus activities as well 
as excellence in scholarship, the girls were found in many 
and varied lllini programs. A knack for music was dis- 
played by members of the Concert Choir and the Univer- 
sity Bands. Student Senate and a Model U.N. attracted 
Alpha Xi's interested in governmental proceedings. The 
ILUO and DAILY ILUNI took journalism majors, while 
Angel Flight and Guidon claimed girls who preferred the 
Armed Services. It was a busy year! 




TOP ROW: Judith Prentice, treasurer; Mariella Lansford, social chair- 
man; Barbara Larson, co-rush chairman; Mary Scheidenhelm, co-rush 
chairman; Diane Bedal, pledge trainer BOTTOM ROW: Olga Ferhmin, 
secretay; Kathleen Rauth, president; Theresa Hopkins, vice president 




^ 



363 






- 




TOP ROW: Martha Ellertson, Lois Wright, Bonnie Bogenholm, Judith 
Santschi, Roberta Short, Mary Kelly, Carol Petty, Carol Virgilio, Carla 
Wander, Nancy Schramm, Joann Powell, Barbara Austin, Lynn Elzea, 
Linda Ligon, Jerilyn Hoffman, Nancy Risser, Judith Kreutz, Margaret 
McPherson, Rita Walpole, Fleury Viger THIRD ROW: Linda Stephenson, 
Tamara Dazey, Susan Ross, Linda Massock, B'Ann Miller, Cheryl 
Wassmundt, Barbara Eichin, Carol Geppinger, Judith Viere, Joan 
Tate, Jene Fischer, Barbara Hill, Sharon Stewart, Susan Harrison, Carol 
Flatness, Patricia Demetrulias, Catherine Zeller SECOND ROW: Glenna 
Middleton, Patricia Bauer, Louesa Pedigo, Madalyn Bernath, Ramona 



Pound, Kathleen Kearney, Paula Powers, Marlene Barlick, Mrs. Theo- 
dosia Ross, Linda Carlin, Susan Jenny, Pamela Veach, Judith Winget, 
Barbara Keller, Jane Phillips, Anita Kull BOTTOM ROW: Pamela 
Monnot, Tamara Miller, Judith Becker, Elizabeth Sandburg, Mary 
Dekan, Judith Henderson, Nancy Murphy, Roberta Roth, Suzanne 
Veach, Patricia Pierre, Sue Prince, Ann Holmin, Carole Bawden, 
Suzanne Fischer, Lynne Williams, Joelle Galle, Janet Kinderman, Judith 
Parkinson NOT IN PANEL: Ellen Oravec, Nancy Patterson, Mary Swan- 
son 



CHI OMEGA 



TOP ROW: Kathleen Kearney, rush chairman BOTTOM ROW: Marlene 
Barlick, president; Glenna Middleton, social chairman; Barbara Keller, 
secretary; Patricia Bauer, rush chairman; Pamela Veach, treasurer; 
Jane Phillips, personnel; Judith Winget, vice president; Louesa Pedigo, 
pledge trainer 




With so many pledges living in the dorms, Chi Omega 
made its goals for the year house unity and friendship 
outside, as well as inside, the house. 

Scholarship plays an important role in the life of Chi 
O's. Evidence of this influence is the attainment of the 
highest sorority average for six consecutive semesters. 
Also, Chi Omega pledges have won the pledge scholar- 
ship trophy for three consecutive years. 

Activity-minded Chi O's hold various leadership posi- 
tions on campus. Among them are the president of Shi Ai, 
the vice president of Panhel and the vice president of 
Mortar Board. In addition to these, the house has four 
members of Torch, two department editors for the DAILY 
ILLINI and two military sponsors. 




,-inr^*& 



364 




TOP ROW: Jane Rothgeb, Betsy Mitchell, Sharon Seban, Nancy Pepper, 
Mary Siegrist, Kathleen Stephen, Carolyn Kerchner, Bonnie Nieland, 
Sue Leonard, Marthanne Nelson, Eugenia Nekrasewich, Katherine 
Pobanz, Beverly Lefrler, Ann Yates, Carolyn Kinder, Patricia Stephens, 
Victoria Snyder, Paula Floyd, Ellen Hutchings, Nancy Vosyka FOURTH 
ROW: Carol Carpenter, Marilyn Becke, Erika Busck, Rita Bell, Jennie 
Petrarca, Kaye Kittleson, Suzanne Williams, Rhoda Holland, Barbara 
Burris, Marilyn Mayer, Anne Summers, Teresa Connor, Susan Leisch, 
Sue Wright, Gail Havlik, Carolyn Stahl, Nancy Gray, Janice Mascitfi 
THIRD ROW: Shirley Ross, Sarah Hopson, Enid Boersma, Wendy 



Mackland, Eva Knecht, Sandra Ervin, Carole DeLuca, Mrs. L. Mapes, 
Brenda Nelson, Jane Schooley, Martha Neet, Holly Meilstrup, Sarah 
Bennett, Rita Meiers SECOND ROW: Marilyn Buck, Patricia Rewerts, 
Carole Burger, Kathleen Frothingham, Meta Rademaker, Mary Maffia, 
Nancy Smith, Bonnie Keys, Lida Petruniak, Mary Schooley, Ellen 
Schroder, Janis Zimmerman, Diana Bowser, Dawne Wood BOTTOM 
ROW: Janet Helwig, Judy Hinrichs, Kathleen Rucker, Nancy Robey, 
Greta Gustafson, Cynthia Connor, Wendy Jacksland, Patricia Meyer, 
Marion Hull, Karen Katilius NOT IN PANEL: Gail Porter, Janet Trutter, 
Sandra Bender, Betty Borling, Nancy Ellett, Mary Racki 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 



Delta Delta Delta enjoyed another successful year in 
scholarship and activities. They held claim to offices of 
Shorter Board secretary and Mortar Board president and 
treasurer. In Homecoming festivities, Delta Delta Delta 
entered the competition for House Decorations and also 
paired with Alpha Gamma Rho for their float entry. 
Later in the fall the Tri Deltas sponsored a Spaghetti 
Supper as their Service Project. All proceeds went to- 
wards scholarships for undergraduate women on campus. 

A favorite national tradition of Delta Delta Delta is 
its Pansy Breakfast. Delta Pi honored all engaged senior 
sorority women at a breakfast and bridal fashion show 
held in the lllini Union. 



TOP ROW: Gay Porter, house manager SECOND ROW: Carole DeLuca, 
president; Barbara Burris, vice president; Rita Bell, treasurer BOTTOM 
ROW: Kaye Kittleson, social chairman; Mary Racki, scholarship 
chairman 





r 



365 






*3g^2&^^%2aess? 




TOP ROW: Mary Thompson, Jane Harris, Janice Krunfus, Heather 
Kinsey, Charlotte Dallach, Susan Gresens, Susan Smith, Martha Morris, 
Dolores Geske, Ruth Reichert, Vicki Grometer, Deanna Barron, Jo 
Wedler, Kathleen Sheehan, Suzanne Riedel, Constance Allen, Barbara 
Standish, Barbara Anderson THIRD ROW: Susan Strecker, Dawn Sayre, 
Karen Laird, Marcia Suderman, Donna Diaper, Sigrid Wohlrab, Barbara 
Johnson, May Sundberg, Carolyn Nickols, Patricia Mrozek, Linda 
Kuroda, Sandra Smith, Nancy Sjostrom, Marilyn Drolen, Linda Swine- 
hart, Carolyn Fults, Margaret Strahorn SECOND ROW: Penelope Allder- 



dice, Christine Wolfe, Janet Ptau, Ruthann Robinson, Judith Chalcraft, 
Carolyn Parks, Elizabeth Erskine, Mrs. Evelyn Penningroth, Barbara 
Fross, Sandra Eggert, Terrilyn Phillips, Joan Trude, Patricia Van Dyke, 
Karleen Knerr, Judith Benoit BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen Mego, Joanne 
Finlay, Melanie Berta, Ruby Ginsberg, Judith Arbeiter, Katherine 
Kahler, Sally Smith, Donna Ware, Barbara Bowen, Donnajean Flohr, 
Kathe Bruno, Mary Ann Warren, Kathryn Mcgoon, Elissa Feickert NOT 
IN PANEL: Nancy Link 



DELTA GAMMA 



TOP ROW: Susan Smith, rush chairman; Judith Chalcraft, pledge trainer 
SECOND ROW: Terrilyn Phillips, treasurer; Deanna Barron, secretary; 
Ruth Reichert, administrative assistant; Joan Trude, scholarship chairman 
BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Fross, president; Christine Wolfe, standards 
boards chairman 




This year saw some new innovations at Delta Gamma 
as well as the continuation of some old and beloved 
traditions. On the new side, the DCs gained a new 
mother, Mrs. Evelyn Penningroth, better known as "Mrs. 
Penny." They also teamed up with the AOPi's for the 
formal in December. Among the well-established tradi- 
tions that lived on were the Powder Puff softball game 
between the DG pledges and the Theta pledges, the 
Alumnus Children's party, and the stocking party at 
Christmas. 

Within the house, class rivalry was as enthusiastic as 
usual with the senior couch, the traditional sophomore 
corner on second floor, Senior Week, and the forty feet 
long proclamation assigning crazy tasks to everyone 
except the seniors in the house. 



-| 




366 




TOP ROW: Carol Rosenbloom, Cynthia Wax, Jill Benjamin, Kelita 
Stein, Ellen Goldbaum, Sherry Brenner, Georganna Chapman, Jane 
Powell, Bette Prival, Holly Brown, Bonita Morgan, Judith Glickman, 
Marsha Silverman, Bonnie Cohen, Patricia Bell, Susan Kaplan FOURTH 
ROW: Janice Danoff, Susan Wershkoff, Inez Marmorstein, Janis Karras, 
Ina Karish, Susan Perlin, Judith Monarch, Helene Shore, Susan Ziffrin, 
Joan Siegel, Judith Siegel, Shelia Levin, Bonnie Wallace, Sandra Carl 
THIRD ROW: Rosalind Ruvinsky, Beryl Penner, Merle Silverstein, Louise 



Hechtman, Phyllis Baran, Mrs. Rosalee Golan, Nancy Lazar, Judith 
Kadish, Anita Sigband, Lois Kretzer, Judith Favus SECOND ROW: 
Joanne Newman, Roberta Port, Joan Kroichick, Susanne Lasky, Jac- 
queline Brodsky, Betty Stone, Ann Schack, Aris Baum, Tamra Schubert, 
Susan Langson, Susan Strom BOTTOM ROW: Sharon Rosenband, Paul- 
ette Lapin, Maria Udolph, Idene Mikell, Susan Cohen, Barbara Rodell, 
Arlyn Hatoff, Francine Gelber, Barbara Shwartz, Fredi Barkin NOT IN 
PANEL: Sheri Kolb, Marsha Zimring, Judith Goldman, Susan Schiff 



DELTA PHI EPSILON 



This year Delta Phi Epsilon, paired with Zeta Beta Tau 
for the Stunt Show, won the First Place trophy for "Meep 
Meep," a rollicking farce based on "What if the new 
national bird were the Roadrunner?" 

Delta Phi Epsilon maintains a philanthropic program 
which administers financial aid to the Cystic Fibrosis Fund. 
The pledge class also participated in community volunteer 
work by entertaining at a home for the aged. The sorority 
also contributed a night of entertainment for mentally 
disturbed war veterans in the area. 

The "active prank" sent the amused pledges tramping 
over the city searching for "unique personalities," who 
were entertained as dinner guests by the pledge class. 



TOP ROW: Ina Karish, jr. council member; Phyllis Baran, president; 

Judith Kadish, secretary BOTTOM ROW: Louise Hechtman, second 

vice president; Nancy Lazar, first vice president; Anita Sigband, 
treasurer 





367 



%22$2&&% 



L! 




TOP ROW: Dee Lewin, Sarah Glidden, Janet Vespa, Linda Lovested, 
Judith Kissell, Barbara Sauerwein, Gay Glenville, Barbara Walters, 
Susan Magnuson, Marjorie Sons, Honoure Hilgenberg, Judith Hilger, 
Sharon Hull, Caroline Neas, Laurel Roberts, Pamela McAfoos, Judith 
Lata THIRD ROW: Mary Coughlin, Karen Evans, Donna Jacoby, Sandra 
Patterson, Jill Check, Judith Cox, Benita Buschu, Beth Hull, Rita Ennen, 
Darlene Johnson, Jane Speiser, Sharon Webb, Daryl Jenks, Dawn 
Holman, Rita Gerhart, Marilyn James, Janet Culbertson, Pamela 
Liberia, Suzann Larson SECOND ROW: Martha Edwards, Athena 



Chiames, Frances Naughton, Margaret Hassler, Ann Cervera, Peggie 
Richardson, Mary Arent, Claire Williams, Sandra Floreth, Mrs. Elsie Don- 
nelly, Diane Hurd, Sheri Wilterton, Carolyn Lemen, Judith Pitelka, 
Katherine Prawl, Alice Phillips, Carole Schulte, Judy Wright BOTTOM 
ROW: Connie Van Cleave, Shirley Kurtz, Janet Ostrand, Susan Prawl, 
Diane Niemeyer, Marybeth Barcus, Eleanor Schreiner, Mary Webb, 
Diane Price, Gayle Hawkinson, Barbara Brunsman, Loretta Post NOT 
IN PANEL: Carol Erwin, Janet Larson, Hilda Weeks, Carol Duran 



DELTA ZETA 



TOP ROW: Sharon Winterton, pledge trainer; Claire Williams, social 
chairman; Carolyn Lemen, treasurer; Sandra Floreth, rush chairman 
BOTTOM ROW: Diane Hurd, president; Judith Pitelka, secretary 




A redecorated living room and foyer gave a new 
look to the Delta Zeta house during the past year. Set in 
pink and white tones, the living room boasted both new 
furniture and a new piano for entertaining guests. 

The DZ's believe that it is the active members' responsi- 
bility to provide the pledges with incentive in the fields of 
activities and scholarship. To meet this obligation DZ's 
awarded an outstanding pledge bracelet every week. At 
the end of the year, the top pledge had her name en- 
graved on a traveling paddle. 

The house also participated in a foster parents plan 
by sending money to help support a child from a foreign 
country. Little Sis Weekend, featuring skits and song fests, 
was one of the big spring events at DZ . 




368 




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t^VAWxy.v 








_, , #■ < 



TOP ROW: Diana Inman, Virginia Harrison, Susan Sheldon, Patricia 
Tebussek, Arleta Goodman, Maureen Verber, Mary Peiper, Nicki Mul- 
ford, Mary Holcomb, Ann Kimbell, Cheryl Christ, Sally Eastland, Doris 
Dayton, Bonnie Mitchell, Nancy Wolfe, Rose Ranney, Nancy Ewing, 
Sharon Trappina, Kathleen O'Connor, Sarah Smith FOURTH ROW: Linda 
Rigor, Frances Voris, Carolyn Riley, Rosemary Tourney, Norma William- 
son, Virginia Hyndman, Nancy Kraft, Nancy Kacena, Linda McCollum, 
Elizabeth Hupp, Barbara Geiser, Martha Glennon, Erana Weiss, Barbara 
Johnson, Nancy Bolick, Charlotte Kopac, Marijo Nepote, Sandra Master- 
son, Katherine Gekas THIRD ROW: Lucinda Lobdell, Joy Bartsch, Donna 



James, Gail Wedding, Mariana Whitmore, Mrs. Juanita Scott, Martha 
Zeissler, Mary Sheay, Julianne Eastland, Margaret Knight, Sharon 
Mooney, Mary Harrison SECOND ROW: Carole Viskocil, Martha 
Hutchens, Mary Hughes, Judith Schaefer, Sally Dehner, Margo Hinton, 
Gail Jacoby, Carol Evers, Lauren Lafferty, Margaret Slack, Donna 
Vrabec, Jeanne Hemphill BOTTOM ROW: Cynthia Brenna, Julie Swed- 
berg, Julia Hodson, Karen Kanady, Claudia Austin, Judith Agazzi, 
Carol Lindsay, Jeanne Lillord, Judith Hammond, Jane Mraz, Sally 
Rudberg NOT IN PANEL: Sharon Pace, Donna Hine 



GAMMA PHI BETA 



After an eventful spring, consisting of two Shorter 
Board tappings, four Torch tappings, and a pairing with 
Phi Gamma Delta for stunt show, all the Gamma Phi Betas 
were eager to come back to school in the fall. 

They were looking forward to seeing the new decora- 
tions the rooms were sporting too. The Gamma Phi's try 
to outdo each other in creating beautiful and original 
rooms. The different rooms are done in every color and 
are accented with such novelties as a net-covered ceiling 
or a fountain, complete with falling water. 

To improve house scholarship the Gamma Phi's en- 
gaged in scholastic competition with Alpha Chi Omega. 
As a result, the G Phi B's raised their house average more 
than three-tenths of a point. 




TOP ROW: Erana Weiss, corresponding secretary; Gail Wedding, 
standards chairman; Virginia Hyndman, scholarship chairman SECOND 
ROW: Carolyn Riley, house manager; Joy Bartsch, social chairman; 
Martha Zeissler, president; Charlotte Kopac, rush chairman BOTTOM 
ROW: Mary Sheay, pledge trainer; Linda Rigor, activities chairman; 
Barbara Geiser, treasurer 




369 







TOP ROW: Marlene Greenberg, Diane Wasserman, Rita Rifken, Karen 
Marks, Beverly Rosen, Paula Adler, Cheryl Bernstein, Marlene Blumen- 
thal, Phyliss Kreis, Marilyn Burns, Janice Kanefield, Susan Penn, Michele 
Reingold, Barbara Heller, Phyliss Pacin THIRD ROW: Andrea Lev, Leah 
Kaufman, Lenore Gvirtz, Beryl Michaels, Susan Gold, Judith Landesman, 
Randy Rosner, Karen Silvers, Sheila Dunn, Renee Stulman, Penny 



Fisher, Janice Harwood, Suzanne Flacks, Fern Mann SECOND ROW: 
Charna Rush, Myrna Evans, Diane Layden, Judith Joffe, Jill Wine, Mrs. 
West, Bonnie Aaron, Blossom Alex, Anne Cohen, Roberta Block, Coralee 
Freeland BOTTOM ROW: Deana Peckler, Vicki Heller, Ardis Levin, 
Susan Schindler, Cari Sudakoff, Adrienne Sklar, Judith Kite, Chari 
Beger, Judith Freiberg, Olivia Sorinsky, Marsha Love 



IOTA ALPHA PI 



TOP ROW: Judith Joffe, bursar; Bonnie Aaron, pledge trainer; Lenore 
Gvirtz, first vice president; Jill Wine, chancellor BOTTOM ROW: Diane 
Layden, social chairman; Blossom Alex, scribe; Myrna Evans, rush 
chairman; Anne Cohen, house manager 




For the second consecutive year, lota Alpha Pi was in 
either a new or remodeled house. They moved from 1002 
South Lincoln Avenue to 303 East John during the summer. 
One of the events the larger house made possible was a 
campus wide Open House. Then too, there was an extra 
amount of space for exchanges and special events. 

The lota's would not live complacently in their new 
house. Rather, they worked together to bring home the 
first place trophy for Freshman Frolics. Two new honorary 
plaques for Phi Kappa Phi and Zeta Phi Eta were placed 
on the greater amount of wall space. The girls of lota 
Alpha Pi also kept certain traditions, as their annual 
Christmas Party for orphans and their fund raising cam- 
paign for their National Philanthropy. 




370 



WWk 




■ 



TOP ROW: Jane Farrell, Sharon Noonan, Judy Larson, Dorothy 
Anderson, Janice Bear, Donna Rudy, Carol Meiller, Diane Ellenberger, 
Carolyn Roeth, Nancy Plocar, Judy Pietrus, Mary O'Neil, Paula 
Gottschalk, Kaien Yakus, Lynn Iber, Marilyn Friedner, Barbara 
Vierling, Susan Sloan, Susan Schick, Marilyn Optholt, Judith Allen, 
Deborah Stillwell THIRD ROW: Doris Walton, Sally Pfeifer, Mary 
Behrens, Linda Dixon, Joan Murlas, Judy Robertson, Patti Roe, Nancy 
Russell, Carol Chase, Kathryn Olmstead, Marilyn Culp, Betty Didcot, 
Carol McGealh, Nancy Feuerbacher, Demaris Walton, Ann Fockler, 



Carof Idarius, Barbara Herzog, Carol Burgeson, Susan Davis SECOND 
ROW: Diane Dufourd, Karen Jensen, Emily Vance, Helen Temple, 
Katherine Hlavacek, Linda Dickerson, Mrs. Martha Walters, Annilee 
Armstrong, Virginia Drenckhahn, Jane Bodman, Diane Hurd, Sally 
Prescott, Ann Carter, Pamela Ball, Susan Eakins BOTTOM ROW: 
Susan Fockler, Linda Rice, Susan Bortman, Sherre Shaft", Sally Jeffries, 
Karen Dieterich, Phyllis Fernlund, Sylvia Lemen, Nancy Roberts, 
Jennifer Smith, Mary Moyer, Jane Kelley, Susan Sexton, Maureen 
Buckleh NOT IN PANEL: Elizabeth Brubaker, Diane Thomas 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 



Encouraged by a winning varsity football team this 
year, the five lllini cheerleaders of Theta stirred up 
spirit easily among the student body. Besides routing 
the lllini to victory, the Theta's were busy supervising 
Union committees, working on Star Course and partici- 
pating in many other campus activities. 

The big event of the school year for the Kappa Alpha 
Theta's was the move into the new addition. The house 
now surrounds an inner courtyard, with the traditional 
pillars back in their old setting. 

In spite of the hustle of activities and the confusion 
of redecorating, Theta ranked high in scholarship. Their 
grade average earned them a position in the first quartile 
for scholarship in sorority competition. 




TOP ROW: Annilee Armstrong, vice president; Linda Dickerson, presi- 
dent; Katherine Hlavacek, pledge trainer; Virginia Drenckhahn, cor- 
responding secretary SECOND ROW: Helen Temple, recording 
secretary; Diane Hurd, treasurer; Jane Bodman, rush chairman; Emily 
Vance, house manager BOTTOM ROW: Sally Prescott, scholarship 
chairman; Betty Didcoct, social chairman 




371 




TOP ROW: Harleen Young, Renee Thornburg, Patricia Duffield, Phyllis 
Kopriva, Jeanette Brandner, Susan Dowell, Joan Southon, Mary Luckett, 
Carol Wendell, Linda Smith, Heather Bruce, Susan Alton, Tracey Evert, 
Nancy Breen, Ruth Siwek THIRD ROW: Kathryn Carter, Kathleen Cas- 
teel, Sheryl Butts, Mary Koeller, Lucinda Butler, Margo Steward, Joan 
Bock, Barbara Millhouse, Darlene Avery, Peggy Curtis, Kay Nelson, 
Carol Williams, Diana Wilson SECOND ROW: Carol Schennum, Janet 



Merrifield, Sherrie Hamalian, Julie Heiple, Kathryn Johnson, Jeri 
Martin, Miss F. Janette Hamilton, Paula Jackson, Carol Dyer, Sarah 
Morrison, Dorothy O'Neill, Charlene Halama, Sandra Hill BOTTOM 
ROW: Bonnie Bowen, Rebecca Palmer, Sarah Aulvin, Susan Lauter- 
bach, Mary Owens, Jean Clinton, Marilyn Muir, Clare Hirsley, Mary 
Bruer, Joanne Grabow, Donna Shuck, Sandra Beck 



KAPPA DELTA 



TOP ROW: Kathryn Johnson, secretary; Paula Jackson, vice president; 
Sarah Morrison, assistant treasurer; Sherrie Hamalian, rush chairman 
BOTTOM ROW: Julie Heiple, editor; Carole Dyer, treasurer; Dorothy 
O'Neill, house president; Jeri Martin, president 




With the completion of construction on its new addi- 
tion and a face-lifting job on the old chapter house, 
Kappa Delta took on a new look this year. A combina- 
tion of old and new, the present structure augments the 
house capacity, provides an open air court for enter- 
taining, and improves study facilities. 

"What If Everyone Went Home for Homecoming?" was 
the theme for Kappa Delta's prize winning homecoming 
decoration. Their first place deck featured a lone football 
router in the grandstands. He sat wearing his racoon 
coat in the midst of confetti with an Illinois pennant in 
one hand and a gopher banner in the other. Fortunately, 
this wasn't a typical scene at Illinois' Homecoming or 
any other game during the season. 




372 




TOP ROW: Barbara Lovig, Katherine Byers, Constance Mathews, Cynthia 
Swain, Carolle Shotts, Jennie Jones, Nancy Felts, Sally Rolle, Susannah 
Monk, Mary Wurtzel, Sabine Mattenheimer, Susan Grinton, Susan Hur- 
ley, Mary Long, Susan Alster, Janis FitzHenry, Victoria Frericks, Nancy 
Powers, Beverly Larence, Patricia Hughs, Margaret Shultz FOURTH ROW: 
Rhonda Decardy, Marilyn Panella, Judith Hannula, Kathleen O'Connor, 
Barbara Burbridge, Robbie Swiff, Charlotte Greco, Judith Steger, Ann 
McKnight, Mary Bowman, Barbara Schwarm, Marjorie Watson, Kathleen 
Miller, Barbara Wilson, Pamela Ennis, Georgianna Brown, Carol O'Con- 
nor, Ann Maurer, Karen Cord, Patricia Porter THIRD ROW: Judith 
Schlieper, Larri Potter, Pegeen Linn, Susan Gilbert, Susan Alder, Linda 



Corwin, Mrs. Wassmundt, Ruth Spaeth, Georgia Steffins, Martha Little, 
Virginia Schiel, Monica Stephenson, Bonnie Hillemeier SECOND ROW: 
Cecily Parker, Karen Cox, Lynn Lampman, Marsha Clark, Linda Zieter, 
Susan Lashbrook. Nancy Ackermann, Marcia Schirmer, Kathryn Linde, 
Sandra Grace, Sally Frericks, Sharon Moody, Ann Neuman, Glenda 
Anderson, Betty Cocking BOTTOM ROW: Marsha Mugg, Stacy Ross, 
Janet Tozzi, Bonnie Poss, Catherine Sloboda, Sheryl Colbert, Robin 
Thibodeau, Mary Mugg, Karen Corwin, Mary Burke, Carolyn Weber, 
Barbara Cowan NOT IN PANEL: Sara Mitchell, Juanita Marshall, 
Rosalie Fraley, Toni Tift. Barbara Gilkerson, Margaret Bentley 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 



The Kappa Kappa Gamma's returned home this fall to 
discover that the local alumnae group had redecorated 
the living room, and that the Beta Lambda mother's club 
had added a new stereo to the house. 

An even greater thrill for the Kappa's was welcoming 
back Judy Schlieper, Miss Illinois of 1963. This was a 
great honor, not only for the Kappa's, but also for the 
entire University of Illinois. 

The versatile Kappa's have not only beauty queens, 
but also scholars and campus leaders. One sister was 
salutatorian of the '63 graduating class, and the girls 
claimed the honor of being in the first quartile scholasti- 
cally among the sororities. Kappa's can be found work- 
ing on almost every activity on campus. 




TOP ROW: Georgia Steffins, rush chairman; Ruth Spaeth, president; 
Charlotte Greco, scholarship chairman SECOND ROW: Susan Alder, 
social chairman; Robbie Swift, pledge trainer; Barbara Schwarm, treas- 
urer BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen O'Connor, house manager; Linda Corwin, 
vice president 




373 



r \ 7 




TOP ROW: Joan Petersen, Linda Thomas, Candy Prather, Charlotte 
Granger, Molly Berbaum, Jean Magner, D'Ann Westall THIRD ROW: 
Mary Bertoglio, Marilyn Trant, Anita Rehling, Diane Meyer, Jean 
Scheltes, Jacqualine Sloat, Kim Hemmis SECOND ROW: Patricia 



Thompson, Carolyn Stiely, Joan LaFlamme, Mrs. Eleanor Briggs, Joan 
Houkal, Nancy Wright BOTTOM ROW: Florence Oedges, Kathy Janda, 
Janice Hacker, Connie Queery, Donna Reilly, Ann Hilbert 



PHI MU 



TOP ROW: Kim Hemmis, standards chairman; Joan Houkal, vice presi- 
dent and rush chairman; Jean Magner, secretary; Patricia Thompson, 
scholarship chairman SECOND ROW: Nancy Wright, treasurer; Diane 
Meyer, house manager BOTTOM ROW: Jean Scheltes, social chairman; 
Joan LaFlamme, president; Carolyn Stiely, pledge trainer 



£ #^l - 




As the school year began in September, the Phi Mu's 
were filled with enthusiasm and spirit. Included were the 
pledges who radiated this spirit as they were seen riding 
their "bicycle built for two." Scholarship and activities 
are emphasized at Phi Mu. The semi-annual "Steak and 
Potato-soup Banquet" and the pledge scholarship bracelet 
recognize excellence in these two fields. This year Phi Mu 
had a department head at the Union and a Shorter Board 
representative. 

The social calendar at Phi Mu was highlighted by the 
rewarding social service projects, by welcoming other col- 
legiates in their home in the first semester, and by the 
"Old Fashioned Christmas Party." Certainly every Phi Mu 
girl cherishes memories of her college life. 




374 








&• V J 



TOP ROW: Susan Rosenberg, Yvette Meltzer, Sherrie Goldbe g, Lauren 
Friedman, Bonnie Barkan, Sharon Sternshein, Andra Addis, Suzanne 
Finkel, Andrea Groobman, Pamela Siegel, Marilyn Miller, Roberta 
Rubenstein, Susan DeLott, Carol Goldsmith, Susan Malis, Joan Roth, 
Marsha G.eenberg, Karen Slotky THIRD ROW: Judi Greenspan, Lana 
Fishman, Marilyn Cohen, Carol Cohen, Joan Smilgoff, Linda Siegel, 
Felicia Sachs, Helaine Schaffner, Roberta Knauer, Constance Zeiger, 
Ronda Fine, Diane Berger, Ronny Briskman, Gail Klapman, Sandra 



Gladstone, Shellie Jacobs SECOND ROW: Carole Longer, Ma.lene 
Kolton, Carole Goldstein, Merle Dorfman, Rosalie Singer, Aunt Ruth, 
Barbara Yudofsky, Sandra Schanks, Nancy Wolper, Phyllis Holtzman, 
Hedda Lubin BOTTOM ROW: Donna Golbus, Sharon Phillips, Bonnie 
Pollans, Susan Friedman, Barbara Devine, Linda Glantz, Marilee Rosen- 
baum, Deborah Kessler, Judith Fine, Rebecca Dunas, Sharon Kunar, 
Susan Friedlen 



PHI SIGMA SIGMA 



The girls at Phi Sig enthusiastically began the new 
school year with an open house to introduce the campus 
to their new pledge class. 

Phi Sig entered the Homecoming weekend parade 
with Tau Delta Phi fraternity. With Alpha Epsilon Pi, Phi 
Sig held its second annual Christmas party at which 
underprivileged children from Urbana schools were 
visited and given gifts by Santa Claus. 

Phi Sig at Illinois won the national award for best 
chapter and their alum and parents' c!ub also captured 
trophies. The Chicago alum club began a new scholar- 
ship fund which gave more incentive to the girls to try 
for higher scholastic averages. 



TOP ROW: Sondra Schanks, second vice president; Carole Goldstein, 
rush chairman MIDDLE ROW: Merle Dorfman, scholarship chairman; 
Marlene Ko!!on, treasurer; Barbara Yudofsky, president BOTTOM ROW: 
Rosalie Singer, first vice president; Nancy Wolper, secretary 





375 









.■y-;V' ; ;;>HE- ■.*}:'i& : -'/ / ' 




TOP ROW: Jane Shuman, Suellen Scoggin, Christine Iber, Joan Scott, 
Alice Hale, Mary Walker, Sharon Hautau, Julie Hughes, Nicki Rappa- 
port, Feme Halleman, Sharon Adams, Barbara Bishop, Linda Koch, 
Sharon Tucker, Christine Korst, Karen Surgalski, Susan Hrudka, Nancy 
Moore FOURTH ROW: Sandra Rudd, Karen Krein, Sandra Christ, Joan 
Hanford, Sue Yettke, Barbara Peck, Joyce Krsticevic, Marie Miller, 
Bonnie Guimont, Mary Read, Martha Ward, Regina Liessmann, Barbara 
Burnside, Betty Carpenter, Diane Bergman, Judith Nelson, Susan 
Williams, Stephanie Brunner, Tonna Moore THIRD ROW: Pamela 
Pollard, Margaret Kellogg, Annette Proteau, Judy Retzer, Gail Veas- 



man, Mrs. Rose Nagler, Patricia Barylske, Carol DeVry, Ellen Carr, 
Charlotte Karraker, Susan Whiteley, Carol Norton SECOND ROW: 
Julie Pontius, Deborah Lewis, Lee Kuehn, Mary Fairbanks, Nancy 
Marley, Carol Miller, Susan Hammel, Marilyn Turner, Sharon Hill, 
Christine Frey, Sarah Beekman, Emily Canellos FIRST ROW: Barbara 
Snow, Deane Hillen, Alice Landgren, Susan Lanham, Ann Borton, 
Linda Weihl, Jan Koenig, Margo Miller, Joann Weibel, Nancy Mc- 
Kinley NOT IN PANEL: Mary Smith, Ann Hopkins, Brenda Payne, 
Maureen Patterson, Barbara Gustafson, Nancy Ferguson, Jamie Lualdi, 
Diane Brinkman 



PI BETA PHI 



TOP ROW: Marie Miller, social chairman; Patricia Barylske, president; 
Carol DeVry, scholarship chairman BOTTOM ROW: Gail Veasman, 
vice president; Barbara Peck, recording secretary; Sue Whiteley, 
corresponding secretary NOT IN PANEL: Stephanie Brunner, pledge 
trainer; Judy Nelson, treasurer 




A sorority is a group of "sisters" joined together by 
common interests and aiming for the same high goals. 
The aims for which the members of Pi Beta Phi channel 
their efforts include scholastic excellence, knowledge of 
the social graces, and most important, the ability to 
understand one's fellow man and to share friendship 
with him. Pursuing these objectives, the Pi Phi house 
encouraged work conditions conducive to upholding 
their high scholastic standing, and entertained socially 
at a pledge dance, at open houses, and a winter formal. 
The annual Monmouth Duo was held with the Kappas. The 
members of Pi Phi hope that through their work in all 
the areas they are bettering themselves, and thus, con- 
Vributing to the University society of which they are part. 




376 



*n^ 




TOP ROW: Marilyn Pomerantz, Shelia Gerstein, Andrea Feltman, Patti 
Novy, Carol Schachtman, Lynda Levin, Karen Warren, Brucene Bloom, 
Judith Brown, Linda Wexberg, Carole Blumenthal, Lesa Kaplan, Carolyn 
Rubin, Joanne Grapey, Joan Kimmel, Adrienne Gray, Gayle Schaefer, 
Renee Friedlander, Jane Barnett, Starr Brauerman, Nancy Stein FOURTH 
ROW: Ellen Block, Barbara Barnett, Yvonne Kunin, Kathie Sharfstein, 
Maxine Ross, Linda Goldman, Janice Graber, Nancy Zacharias, Patricia 
Sato, Rachel Bauer, Susan Gaines, Shelia Fine, Judith Leva, Iris Citron, 
Linda Samuels, Paulette Rosenthal THIRD ROW: Michele Wolfe, Susan 
Greenberg, Nancy Sweet, Sharon Smith, Nancy Krinn, Bonnie Benson, 



Mrs. Coats, Natalie Colitz, Beverly Goldsmith, Marsha Goodman, Linda 
Weissman, Sandra Melman, Ellen Server, Marilyn Sagett SECOND 
ROW: Terri Wainess, Karen Deutsch, Henrietta Gerstel, Sandra Lazaro- 
vitz, Andrea Paradise, Judy Weiss, Gail Mansfield, Donna Kaufman, 
Arlene Chizewer, Marjorie Boonshaft, Diane Rubin, Myrna Krelstein 
BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Nathan, Miriam Tempkin, Judith Kronenberg, 
Hollis Salkin, Joan Sweet, Sandra Hindin, Pamela Haas, Marsha 
Hellman, Roberta Bolon, Donna Sachs, Deanna Weissman, Alexis 
Magged 



SIGMA DELTA TAU 



This has been a very busy year for the girls of SDT. 
A progressive and rewarding pledge program, a Christ- 
mas party for underprivileged children, the pal's program 
where the Sigma Delta Tau's "adopt" a child and pro- 
vide entertainment and companionship for her, Mortar 
Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Stunt Show were just 
a few of the activities at SDT. With officers in Panhellenic, 
Star Course, Alpha Lambda Delta, Stunt Show, and other 
organizations, the Sigma Delta Tau's were very proud of 
their active participation on campus. 

Within the house the spirit of warmth and friendship 
pervaded each room. Parties, serenades, pillow-fights, 
and pledge pranks, as well as traditional ceremonies, 
contributed to a meaningful year for the SDT's. 



TOP ROW: Sharon Smith, secretary; Beverly Goldsmith, house manager; 
Nancy Sweet, second vice president SECOND ROW: Natalie Colitz, 
first vice president; Bonnie Benson, president; Nancy Krinn, treasurer 
BOTTOM ROW: Susan Greenberg, member-at-large; Marsha Goodman, 
rush chairman 





377 



•: : .-: : ••:'-••> 




TOP ROW: Alice Jepson, Susan Watne, Janet Siebert, Debra Hurson, 
Cassie Stutman, Karen Brewer, Patricia Wadhams, Nancy Fisher, Carol 
Wandschneider, Suellen Stahmer, Ann Messman, Judy Carlson, Lynn 
McNown, Margaret Conn, Caroline Overman, Marilyn Wang, Judith 
Shiplock, Judy Grey, Mary Sauer THIRD ROW: Nancy Johns, Sandra 
Koerner, Marion Brown, Joan Conlin, Susan Hubbard, Mae Meenen, 
Ruth Seavey, Mary Brown, Mary Helfinstine, Mary Martin, Nancy 
Hamilton, Gloria Alexa, Linda Leimann, Nancy Lehman, Virginia 
Taylor, Ruth Finlayson, Carol Zimmerman, Helene Bach SECOND ROW: 
Charlotte Dixon, Sharon Johnson, Barbara Camm, Elaine Wilms, Con- 



stance Von Behren, Diane Snodgrass, Mrs. Grace Servis, Merrybeth 
Seavey, Carolyn Clark, Susan Wilken, Linda Kintzel, Susan McClintock, 
Florence Gault BOTTOM ROW: Suzanne Feely, Dorothy Gault, Mary 
Rushing, Candice Dean, Lynne Wiley, Madeleine Marszalek, Joy 
Fothergill, Suzanne Thomson, Marilyn Derby, Cheryl Feges, Barbara 
Adkins, Cheryl Konetshny, Elizabeth Sleeter NOT IN PANEL: Marthelic 
Kinney, Sherry Anderson, Lynette Anderson, Janet Madeley, Karen 
Roberts, Karen Senew, Marilee Russell, Nancy Henderson, Joan Kuhn, 
Carol Hamilton, Judy Pickerill 



SIGMA KAPPA 



LEFT, BOTTOM TO TOP: Barbara Camm, registrar; Merrybeth Seavey, 
president; Diane Snodgrass, first vice president RIGHT, BOTTOM TO 
TOP: Carolyn Clark, second vice president; Susan Wilken, corresponding 
secretary; Elaine Wilms, treasurer; Constance Von Behren, recording 
secretary 




The Sigma Kappa's were honored by a visit from their 
National President just in time to join them for their 
Founder's Day celebration. Sig's all over the country 
celebrated Sigma Kappa's eighty-ninth birthday. 

The Evans Scholars were a familiar sight at the SK's 
house when the guys and gals prepared their Stunt Show 
entry, "Just for the Hell of It." 

Christmas is always the favorite season of the SK's. 
Festivities included a tree-trimming party, a special dinner, 
and poems by the pledges for their "moms." 

This was the third year that the SK's read to Kokab, 
a blind graduate student who is majoring in political 
sciences. After she receives her doctorate here, Kokab 
intends to return to India to teach. 




378 




3E£EHi 



i I * » M S 







l 



TOP ROW: Carolyn Mills, Jeanette Nemecek, Barbara Burcham, 
Linda Poljak, Carol Ottinger, Lila Steward, Lynda Lessen, Barbara 
Stoll, Jennifer Fields THIRD ROW: Mary Schultz, Judith Swigost, Carol 
Anderson, Kay Kilbride, Leslie Reisa, Carol Stevens, Bonnie Cueny, 
Sarah LaFlamme, Billie Wolf SECOND ROW: Barbara Wade, Audrey 



Albrecht, Nancy Safarcyk, Ruby Barlage, Jane Heller, Joanne Kay, 
Barbara Mallinson BOTTOM ROW: Mary Schoenhofen, Sybilla Duryea, 
Jacqueline Cole, Kathryn Miller, Phyllis Truckenbrodt, Judy Reed, 
Barbara Smith 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 



After five years of planning and dreaming, the Tri 
Sigma's eagerly moved into their new house on Lincoln 
Avenue. Their national president was present for the tri- 
ennial chapter inspection and dedication ceremonies for 
the new house early last fall. 

During the past year, the Sigma's held their annual 
Robbie Page Memorial Auction to obtain funds for a dis- 
abled children's ward in a Chapel Hill Hospital, North 
Carolina. The girls also participated in Stunt Show, and 
made Shi-Ai Sachem Sing Finals. They said farewell to 
an outstanding graduating senior, Jan Johnson, who was 
selected from sixty-three Tri Sig chapters as the winner 
of the Mabel Lee Walton Leadership Award. 




TOP ROW: Barbara Wade, scholarship chairman; Joanne Kay, treasurer; 
Jane Heller, president; Barbara Mallinson, corresponding secretary 
BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Stoll, house manager; Nancy Safarcyk, vice 
president; Audrey Albrecht, recording secretary; Lynda Lessen, assistant 
treasurer 



T 




379 






n> <&<?«?*>* ^^^Oft ^ a 




TOP ROW: Woodie Ingram, Barbara Grierson, Linda Robinson, Karen 
Thoresen, Floronne Griffin, Nan Clalt, Barbara Power, Gail Stehlik, 
Sharon Kendall, Joan Piatt, Judith Fencken, Gloria Dewn, Nancy 
Turpenoff, Vicky Moss, Rosemary Dillon, Susan Haselhorst, Carole Bar- 
clay, Kay Freeman, Bonnie Shingler THIRD ROW: Susan Lanham, Karen 
Foss, Susan Greene, Bette Baymiller, Pamela Hopkins, Carolyn Beaver, 
Sonya Mensenkamp, Sharon Coats, Karen Kalemanoff, Mary O'Grady, 
Lee Binder, Cecily Sypult, Joyce Sanquist, Linda Schneider, Ann Kempf 



SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Gardiner, Sharon Egan, Lucille Wrobel, 
Sandra Penning, Carol Green, Mrs. Simonds, Sandra Bennett, Beverly 
Kline, Cynthia Curtiss, Sandra Kendall, Roberta Rimpila BOTTOM ROW: 
Susan Welch, Karen Hafenrichter, Elisabeth Lloyd, Barbara Wallace, 
Nancy Schierhorn, Louise Pfeffer, Ann Shildneck, Sharon Adair, Pat 
Schroeder, Sandra Danley, Kaye Shipton, Gayle Cary NOT IN PANEL: 
Jeannette Milo, Marcia Garmer 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 



TOP ROW: Sandra Penning, secretary; Beverly Kline, ritual chairman; 
Lucille Wrobel, treasurer; Sandra Kendall, rush chaiman BOTTOM ROW: 
Cynthia Curtiss, reporter-historian; Carol Green, president; Sandra 
Bennett, vice president 




The past year at Zeta Tau Alpha has been typical of 
the widely varied life of every Zeta girl. Evidence of an 
active social life were the sweetheart trophies of Farm- 
house and Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Among the many activities in which Zeta's participated, 
the jeweled shield was seen at ILUO, the Union, Women's 
Glee Club, and Band meetings. Guidon and Angel Flight 
uniforms were worn proudly. New names were also en- 
graved on Zeta's Shi-Ai, Alpha Lambda Delta, and the 
house scholarship plaques. 

Striking in dress and voice, the Zeta girls were the 
beaming and screaming recipients of the Shi-Ai Sachem 
Sing first place trophy. They also took first place in 
Women's Intramural Basketball. 




380 



^&w 




TOP ROW: Jeannette Shaffer, Vivian Tolkacz, Margaret Jackalone, 
Susan Roth, Karen Kovitz, Paula Steen, Lynn Walter, Jean Mesavage, 
Elizabeth Cornerty, Patricia Dilustro THIRD ROW: Alice Dube, Cecilia 
Shepard, Ellen Hopkins, Joanne Newman, Hyma Jacobs, Sharon 
Kasper, Sylvia Doherty, Trudy Vines, Geraldine Suski, Judith Rieder 



SECOND ROW: Joan Weisberg, Catherine Salemi, Kristine Osbakken, 
Bette Wreath, Mary Essick, Mary Bohlen, Arleta Yoder, Rose Marois 
BOTTOM ROW: Ann Debacher, Pamela Trawinski, Ann Renfro, Linda 
Sklar, Jean Fraser, Patricia Snow, Millicent Burstein, Beryl Co^en 



ALLEN HALL NORTH 



The whole campus celebrated a wonderful Dads' Day! 
The coronation of the newest King Dad and the authentic 
gambling casino brought smiles and fun for all. But an 
even larger amount of happiness than was usual for that 
weekend was visible in the halls of Allen North. Those 
who worked hardest on Dads' Day Revue were radiating 
a joyful gleam for all the world to witness. A teaming 
with Snyder Sactum had produced a second place trophy 
and much glee for the girls of Allen North! 

This fun, however, was coupled with serious affairs 
throughout the year. Establishment of a reference room 
library was a special project to help all Hall girls, both 
North and South, in their frantic studying after hours. "It 
has been most helpful!" say the girls. 




TOP ROW: Lynn Barnett, social chairman; Carol Resser, treasurer; 
Elaine Fliesser, president; Ethel Pearlman, vice president; Linda Astrin, 
secretary SECOND ROW: Catherine Salemi, international chairman; 
Miss Virginia Ellis, head resident; Cheryl Summers, scholarship chair- 
man BOTTOM ROW: Deanna Gerber, activity chairman; Hanna 
Goldschmidt, committee coordinator; Linda Sklar, lllini guide chairman 




r 



381 










TOP ROW: Carol Crisman, Timmie McNeese, Janet Hershman, Sammy 
Dean, Linda Legare, Marilyn Piro, Sharon Karas, Bonnie Rosevear 
THIRD ROW: Joan Ellis, Juanita Boehme, Carol Cahan, Barbara 
Cunnington, Marcia Atchison, Sandra Baumel, Patricia McCroskey, 



Brenda Blakely, Theresa Schar, Clarissa Miller SECOND ROW: Arlene 
Norris, Linda Astrin, Carol Mangold, Rochelle Krisberg, Mary Steverson, 
Reginia Kyker, Virginia Amos BOTTOM ROW: Karen Goldtarb, 
Barbara Black, Doris Chang, Joan Fingold, Judith Kahn, Michelle 
Lefcourt, Lynn Siegel 



ALLEN NORTH 



ALLEN NORTH 



TOP ROW: Belkis Wu, Lynne Vondrasek, Jacquelyne Rakowski, Marlene 
Santore, Patricia Sora, Katherine Kjellberg, Nancy Barkley, Cheryl 
Massingill, Kathleen Ruzak, Shirley Thieda, Sherrie Taub THIRD ROW: 
Michele Mendell, Carole Hebda, Alexandra Przysiecki, Marilyn Neu- 
man, Corinne Klamut, Joan Vining, Patricia Rabbe, Beverly Wolman, 



Judy Carlson, Martha Smutz, Barbara Aten SECOND ROW: Rosalie 
Zukrowski, Cheryl Caise, Ellen Fund, Jean Porter, Susanne Goldstein, 
Nancy Benson, Sue Schmelzle, Janice Kraus BOTTOM ROW: Sue Moll, 
Lynn Barnett, Jeanne Machmer, Barbara Schmidt, Hanna Goldschmidt, 
Nancy Golden, Sharon Ray, Nadine Schaffner, Linda Ramsey 



382 





TOP ROW: Sharron Lipkin, Donna Torrence, Beverly Dennison, Janet 
Tabor, Patricia McNamara, Prudence Lyle, Carol Emig, Kathleen Sporny, 
Evelyn Whiteside, Lynn Keller, Dianne Duffey, Beverly Iveson THIRD 
ROW: Louise Frank, Rose Siegel, Ann Trampe, Paula Antenore, Chris- 
tine Kuper, Katherine Sheridan, Karen Shem, Josephine Vorhies, Rose 
Blumenthal, Nancy Simkins, Patricia Pohlman, Margaret Croak, Diane 



Kehoe, Jana Flores, Arlene Marzullo SECOND ROW: Marguerite Car- 
son, Linda Winke, Sharon Wilson, Ellie Pearlman, Kathleen Erickson, 
Elma List, Diane Stinley, Lesley Kriegman BOTTOM ROW: Rosemarie 
Labanca, Sharon Oziminski, Betty Kordick, Dorothy Wild, Sara Fisher, 
Glenna Burns, Barbara Schulman, Lynne Firsel, Karen Kresl, Tara Singwi 



ALLEN HALL, NORTH 



ALPHA HOUSE 



TOP ROW: Barbara Matthys, Kathyrn Cromwell, Mary Addis, Lucy 
Kreidich FOURTH ROW: Sharon Papke, Joan Scoffner, Sandra Naylor, 
Carole Wilmarth THIRD ROW: Shirley Bohlen, Janice Owen, Mrs. Mae 



Real, Susan Kroeger SECOND ROW: Teryl Brown, Martha Rose, Linda 
VanderStoep, Donna Fedderson BOTTOM ROW: Martha Rohlfing, 
Frances Michel, Roberta Miller, Janet Carey 




383 



- 




TOP ROW: Sandra Parker, Betty Nelson, Joetta Peterson, Ruth 
Piepenbrink, Barbara Amft, Sherrie Houston, Melissa Wood, Linda 
Pittman THIRD ROW: Martha Davis, Tiiu Nomm, Joyce Miller, Judith 
Steinman, Linda Beane, Frances Barron, Roberta Zemke, Linda 
Dolenak, Lorna Shepard, Judith Rosengard SECOND ROW: Julianne 



Simonin, Barbara Roschke, Donna Dennis, Bronwen Carlson, Harriet 
Daschka, Enid Overstreet BOTTOM ROW: Janet Doornbos, leva Biker- 
nieks, Dorothy Dabkowski, Nina Casey, Charlene Kooperman, Linda 
Kaplan, Nancy Olson, Judith Melton 



ALLEN HALL SOUTH 



TOP ROW: Sharon Stauffer, activity chairman; Judy Buckley, social 
chairman; Margaret Cline, lllini guide chairman SECOND ROW: Carol 
Hilderbrand, president; Miss Mims, head resident; Geraldine Arini, 
vice president BOTTOM ROW: Janet Currens, secretary; Carol Throw, 
treasurer; Phyllis Ciarniello, committee coordinator 




From the noise of shuffling feet fleeing downstairs for 
an 1 1 :30 p.m. fire drill to the absolute quiet produced by 
puzzled minds at 1:30 a.m., the corridors of Allen South 
never lacked in vigor and spirit. In the first confused days 
at the University of Illinois, they rang with mystical words 
as "quiet hours" and "janitor." They heard us groan, 
complaining about the multitude of projects and the 
homework piled high on all our desks. They gave an ear 
to our giggling, and smiled joyfully when we spoke about 
our exciting Friday night dates. 

These corridors were occupied by Mortar Board mem- 
bers and new Torch initiates. They held beauty queens 
and athletes. But most of all, they were filled with ordi- 
nary, hard-working, fun-loving Allen Hall students. 



mill 











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384 




TOP ROW: Evelyn Bonnett, Jacquelyn Reiland, Sandra Johnson, 
Kathleen Mundt, Eilah Beckmann, Diane Cook, Shelley Davies, Brenda 
Plapp, Lucy Zimmerman, Mary Kenny THIRD ROW: Alberta Dorn, 
Kathleen McKee, Janet Bean, Catherine Birkemoe, Bonnie Marinkovich, 



Carol Mitacek, Carolyn Dettman, Ruth Davenport, Helen Berkhout 
SECOND ROW: Shirley Reiger, Karen Johnson, Anna Smaizys, Daiva 
Luneckas, June Takahashi, Marguerite Chafee BOTTOM ROW: Leslie 
Simon, Margaret Hall, Roslyn Perkins, Gail Mark, Jeanette Brucker 



ALLEN SOUTH 



ALLEN SOUTH 



TOP ROW: Joyce Ross, Janice Chapman, Judith Schaefer, Nancy 
Hampton, Judith Hufschmitt, Kay Wilson, Karen Davis THIRD ROW: 
Diane Kiefus, Helene Bielinski, Holly Harden, Alice Schmidt, Lee 
Struminski, Margaret Cline, Carol Holderman, Carol Evers SECOND 



ROW: Patricia Wysowski, Lois Bruckman, Nancy Dunscomb, Laurie 
Toelle, Kathleen Kroll BOTTOM ROW: Arlene Karbens, Sara Tighe, 
Melanie Wozniak, Nancy Wells, Pearlene White 




385 



' 



** O f!: P. #: £ 




I? <* A o A -^ ■ 

ft 





TOP ROW: Roseanne Sisto, Carolyn Trippel, Judith Shaltes, Kay 
Olson, Mary Mayer, Constance Moyer, Bernadine Paluch THIRD ROW: 
Karen Larson, Sheila Shrode, Barbara Acker, Marjorie Hays, Marilyn 
McCord, Ma[garet Foley, Elaine Strauss SECOND ROW: Marilyn 
Burdinsky, Patricia Martin, Roberta Vosicky, Mrs. Jane Belts, Lucille 



Bujak, Linda Russell, Kathryn Miller BOTTOM ROW: Linnea Gibbs, 
Loretta Anderson, Elaine Milesko, Joan Habes, Beverly Ferguson 
NOT IN PANEL: Jane Moore, Kathleen Roche, Patricia Shanahan, 
Margaret Sifferd, Joan Zimmerman 



AVALON 



TOP ROW: Marilyn Burdinsky, lllini guide; Patricia Martin, treasurer; 
Lucille Bujak, president; Linda Russell, social chairman; Kathryn 
Miller, vice president; Roberta Vosicky, secretary 




Homecoming meant house decorating; Dads' Day 
meant a coffee hour. For Mothers' Day it was a pizza 
party and the Watcheka Sing. Those were but a few of 
several activities in the Avalon House for this year 1963- 
64. 

One of the independent women's residences on cam- 
pus, Avalon organized four years ago. In each year it has 
been on campus, girls in the house have participated in 
lllini activities. Avalon's leaned toward the athletic 
fields this year with outstanding girls in volleyball, soft- 
ball, and co-recreational bowling. 

The main social event for the Avalons took place in 
the spring. Joining with Leeman Lodge, they presented 
a memorable dinner and an evening of dancing. It was 
a magical night according to all involved. 




386 




TOP ROW: Cynthia Schadewaldt, Donna Berg, Susan Zebell, Sandra 
Carlson, Marcia Dehaven, Patricia Harrison, Mary Cichon, Melinda 
Berg, Chandler Parkay, Lynne Dickerson, Judith Smisko THIRD ROW: 
Kathryn Green, Olga Jusefowytsch, Kathy Champney, Rita Jacober, 
Diane Otrosa, Mary Miller, Elizabeth Varga, Cornelia Houston, Kath- 



erine Stamos, Sherry Wienold SECOND ROW: Celeste Savage, Carole 
May, Mrs. Gladys Carper, Judith Dick, Myra Friedman BOTTOM ROW: 
Aggie Englum, Sandy Hedlin, Eileen Perkins, Jane Hooper, Nancy 
Lazar, Fee Moy NOT IN PANEL: Joan McGoran, Nancy Boase 



ATRIUM 



BETA HOUSE 



TOP ROW: Mijon Vancil, Joyce Ritarshich, Lily Hsuan, Delores Welch, 
Janice Young, Lois Carlson, Mary Pelletier SECOND ROW: Judith 
Schwesig, Nancy Krischke, Anita Merritt, Rebecca Maxwell, Sand. a 




. ;**& 



I 



Lange, Rita Quinlan, Roberta Ernst BOTTOM ROW: Kay Zimpel, Loray 
Meeder, Diana Henry, Mrs. Lelia Curtis, Martinnette Dasins, Susan Ring, 
Judith Romersberger NOT IN PANEL: Carole Cochran, Phyllis Lucente 



II 



I 



I 



'* 







387 








TOP ROW: Rita Dusell, Kathleen Cooke, Susan Chitwood, Mary Taylor, 
Kathryn Droba, Jenny Potteiger, Sue Evans, Janet Helwig, Karen 
Senew, Janet Madeley, Judith Kerchner, Jean Clapp, Valerie Taylor 
THIRD ROW: Laura Perkins, Linda Fay, Patricia McManamon, Susan 
Bowen, Ellen Allman, Diane Dratler, Sherri Schmidt, Jane Vogen, 
Mary Mancusi SECOND ROW: Carol Linley, Donna Vrabec, MaryBeth 
Krause, Thelma Mathis, Susan Stingl, Carol Boysen, Carolyn Stiglitz, 
Margaret Martinez BOTTOM ROW: Joyce Witt, Judy Poon, Carol 
Mekkelson, Judith Ellerman, Mary White, Donna Arhelger, Joan 



Michalcik, Marsha Gravitz NOT IN PANEL: Carol Larson, Karen 
Dieterich, Ellen Lohn, Lynn Goodman, Rena Hochberg, Patricia Wright, 
Bernadette Acquaviva, Jean Watkins, Rebecca Becker, Adrienne Allen, 
Gail Stone, Kay Schwalbach, Lois Winkel, Ann Ogg, Nancy Morris, 
Susan Rockier, Diane Thomas, Marianne Schonfeld, Lynne Leopold, 
Karen Slotky, Karin Swanson, Roberta Roth, Lois Wright, Sharon 
Home, Sandra Borgen, Gunilla Breniser, Martha Hutchins, JoAnne 
Russell, Judith Kelley, Jill Benjamin, Donna Golbus, Linda Glantz, 
Donna Kaufman, Carol Blacher, Kathe Bruno, Bonnie Poss 



BARTON HOUSE I 
BARTON HOUSE II 



TOP ROW: Janet Ficken, Karen Elwell, Linda Sundstrom, Marsha 
Oenning, Carol Stolz, Tina Sindelar, Paulette Clarke, Gail Primmer, 
Judith Woodyard, Rae Raab, Karen Cox, Sally Meek, Pamela Parsons, 
JoAnn Smith THIRD ROW: Diane Marcson, Ruth Goldberger, 
Bonnie Luster, Nadia Sampson, Teri Brusman, Adrienne Nelson, Susan 
Narten, Geraldine Newman, Rita Johnson, Lois Mander, Renee Mirkin, 
Patricia Pope, Ritva Hallen SECOND ROW: Carolyn Jones, A:lene 
Lang, Donna DeStefano, Dale Dikszas, Thelma Mathis, Margaret 
Wild, Kathryn Droba, Dorothy Olsson, Judith Hamilton BOTTOM 
ROW: Rita Andersack, Judith Kurfman, Connie Munk, Aina Sneiders, 
Merna Berliant, Vera Hultgren, Yvette Meltzer, Rochelle Jacobs, 
Lynne Dobrofsky NOT IN PANEL: Mary O'Hern, Lily Bao, Arlene Cox, 



Janet Williamson, Lynne Hanson, Judith Harris, Patricia Pankow, Mar- 
garet Bentley, Judith Brown, Janis Zimmerman, Lois Fiddler, Diano 
Reed, Joan Bernstein, Paula Leibowitz, Kendra Barragree, Judith 
Powell, Ruth Brunstein, Barbara Herbert, Janet Danas, Suzanne Lasky, 
Amy Kaplan, JoEllen McLinden, Barbara Campbell, Judith Streng, 
Patricia Brown, Patricia Gunn, Katherine Kravets, Loralee Greenwell, 
Lynne Wiley, Laurene Buckley, Helene Wagner, Patricia Grant, Carol 
Nord, Bonnie Kohlenberger, Barbara Vangelder, Susan Levin, Susan 
Freidinger, Lois Feldman, SallyAnn Harwicke, Gail Mansfield, Mary 
Warren, Susan Howell, Lynne Weinberg, Arline Chizewer, Sandra 
Shields, Lorene Yuccas, Roberta Chernawsky, Francine Elliott, llona 
Pinzke, Adrian Weigart, Peggy Fish, Tonna Moore, Marsha Clark 



388 





TOP ROW: Sue Rosenzweig, Carol Weidowke, Karen Everson, Gretchen 
Lamoreaux, Maryjane Kleisner, Sally Watson, Christina Breitbarth, 
Karen Wartick, Ann Nemec, Susan Schorlemer, Nancy O'Neal SECOND 
ROW: Bunny Fasman, Sharon Rosen, Adrienne Schulman, Evelyn 
Levin, Merle Reseen BOTTOM ROW: Susan Fritz, Joyce Karel, Rochelle 
Frielich, Suzanne Kurth NOT IN PANEL: Marilyn Rosen, Linda 



Rubin, Dayle Schwartz, Sherry Shafton, Diana Tarvin, Egle Tumasonis, 
Corliss Yasutake, Deanna Zipse, Lynn Ackerman, Nancy Arnold, 
Laurel Begun, Susan Berger, Janet Davidson, Karen Feinstein, Eliza- 
beth Freman, Shari Futorian, Mary Green, Danute Gudaitis, Lynda 
Karl, Ina Pass 



BIRCH HALL 



CEDAR HALL 



TOP ROW: Janet Sachs, Beverly Augustine, Margarita Pisarevas, Leslie 
Learner, Barbara Golz, Billie Bachman, Vivian Zhitomirsky, Sharon 
Zelman, Linda Weil, Gloria Anzelone, Patricia Wood SECOND ROW: 
Frances Israelstam, Roberta Marks, Fern Nelson, Mary Voss, Judith 
Steinberg, June Brown, Fontaine Andrews, Lynn Zinner BOTTOM 
ROW: Rebecca Solomon, Donna Slotin, Martha Smith, Carol Roth- 



*(' 



ft. fhjtb 



stein, Karen Tranquilli NOT IN PANEL: Shirley Andrlik, Diana 
Ferrell, Janet Gaston, Susan Llnduska, Susan Bresler, Carolyn Brown, 
Barbara Jacobson, Linda Novack, Phyllis Weiner, Penelope Chaloupka, 
Robin Fink, Janet Fosler, Barbara Frankel, Linda Lang, Martha Fons, 
Joan Laplne 





* 



389 







#€ 



TOP ROW: Janet Moore, Gloria Grotefendt, Judith Baacke, Lynn Benz, 
Karen Schaak, Judith McCarron, Carol Reese, Bonnie Scamehorn, Susan 
Humphrey, Kathleen Doyle, Janice Ricker, Carole Goodwin, Sue See- 
gren, Janet Sedjo, Suzanne Duffield, Rebecca Maddy, Margaret Wallen- 
berg, Delores Feuerhake, Cheryl Windsor, Ann Cerny, Beatrice Ott, 
Janice Kowalski FOURTH ROW: Alberta Lamp, Jeanne Sample, Lois 
Haznedl, Alice Gerdane, Sharon Ade, Pam Finley, Terry Dungan, 
Audrey Kowalski, Mary Fennell, Jill Scott, Joan McNulty, Michel Lang- 
don, Constance Engvall, Susan Stcfford, Gail Boettcher, Bette Wessies, 
Nina Lepinsky, Gloria Wilk, Ka.en Steingraber, Janet Wagner, Judith 
Pachciarz, Diane Ruhl THIRD ROW: Phyllis Vahala, Marilyn Retzlaff, 



Gale Gran, Virginia Schultz, Nancy Jeckel, Barbara Whiteside, Mrs. 
Catherine Wells, Patricia Cassidy, Ada Testolin, Kathy Francis, Jac- 
queline Riddle, Faye Hightower, Miriam Weisdorf, Alison Rettger, 
Marilyn Kemp SECOND ROW: Barbara Mackowiak, Judith Nena, Linda 
England, Diane Kaneshiro, Carol Schmidt, Eleanor Lincoln, Blanche 
Hoover, Marilynn Magnus, Susan Stevens, Carolynne McDevitt, Potty 
Hinnerichs, Dorothy Richardson BOTTOM ROW: Margueritta Gillum, 
Beverly Brunner, Ruth Rice, Joanne Chrustek, Sharon Tademaru, 
Deborah Sethness, Judith Larson, Marie Gagne, Dorothy Kemp, Maria 
Asin 



BUSEY HALL 



TOP ROW: Barbara Whiteside, external vice president; Patricia Cassidy, 
president; Jacqueline Riddle, secretary; Nancy Jeckel, internal vice 
president EOTTOM ROW: Kathleen Francis, treasurer; Ada Testolin, 
social chairman; Margorie Miller, social chairman 




Busey, a frequent winner of WISA Scholarship and 
Activity trophies, produces student leaders. This year 
there were girls in Mortar Board, Shorter Board, Torch, 
and Alpha Chron. Girls from Busey also played an ac- 
tive part in lllini Union, University Theatre, International 
Programs, and WISA. A large number of residents were 
music majors and were participants in instrumental and 
choral groups, including opera workshop. 

The friendships formed through participation at an 
active house such as Busey last a long time. A group of 
Alumni from the early 1 920's came back to Busey for 
a house reunion last summer. Since graduation, these 
ladies have met every year except in 1930. 




390 




TOP ROW: Ellen Lewis, Lynn Dryer, Sherrill Riggins, Shirley Vallort, 
Nancy Wilbrandt, Nancy Mayer, Sue Booker, Sharon Smith, Pat 
Wittlaw, Olga Demkowicz, Sandra Benton, Pamela Barron, Mercedes 
Balan, Marsha Walker, Beatrice Southon, Judith Mandelcorn THIRD 
ROW: Janet Wood, Karla Nidetz, Susan Briles, Susan Meunier, Dixie 
Cowan, Sharon Packlington, Virginia Hackl, Lenore Kerzenski, Joan 
Fabrycki, Violet Georgopulos, Eileen Hanson, Ruth Battaglia, Nancy 



Marker, Barbara Wolfe, Nanci Karstens, Ellen Hoffman SECOND ROW: 
Deborah Bessonny, Marjorie Miller, Kathyrn Tuey, Jacqueline Kahn, 
Mary Wade, Margaret Merek, Gloria Luptak, Marilyn Hamburger, 
Beverly Kessler, Janice Nester, Diana Oehms, Diane Tribble BOTTOM 
ROW: Janice Bush, Susan Prawl, Madelene Bohn, Carol Lucheon, Lynda 
Neathamer, Carolyn Weber, Carol Fabrycki, Linda Leming, Sarah 
Collins, April Larum, Lyn Saracimo 



BUSEY HALL 



DELTA HOUSE 



TOP ROW: Valerie Zimmerman, Nancy Schubert, Barbara Cunningham, 
Donna Forrest, Linda Daily, Margaret Misch, Paula Doyle, Wanda 
Rentfrow, Karen Mabus, Linda Noller, Vivian Todhunter, April Tully, 
Ester Benetti SECOND ROW: Thelma Woolley, Alice Dittmer, Ingrid 



Austin, Mrs. Louise Carney, Harriet Jarosz, Norma Wooley, Janet 
Spears BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen Leung, Doreen Hauch, Barbara Han- 
ley, Melodye Kirk, Julia Dallas NOT IN PANEL: Dorothy Hespen, 
Margaret Staff, Alice Ling 





« 



& 



391 



_ 




TOP ROW: Judith Spiegel, Christine Howes, Andrea Banduhn, Sandra 
Skoney, Nina Bedzyk, Patricia Meara, Marsha Goldberg, Darlene 
Lorek Jayne McKinny, Patricia Knowski, Diane Posady, Kathleen 
Keast, Jo Groth, Rene Steiner THIRD ROW: Iris Hirsch, Gail Cook, 
Alice Matts, Rebecca Bryar, Nancy Freeman, Elaine Weber, Susan 
Woolman, Joan Kloppenburg, Charlene Imbior, Sonja Kielhorn, Sharon 



Kazmar, Jacqueline Vavra, Shirlie Thompson, Linda Dale SECOND 
ROW: Edith Rumin, Diana Schoer, Judy Hirano, Vada Harr, Mary 
Heberer, Sandra Grace, Susan Kieffer, Andrietta Whitfield, Penelope 
Parks BOTTOM ROW: Gloria Goleas, Margaret Salefski, Barbara 
Libby, Barbara Sax, Susan Bortman, Marilyn Derby, Joan Kalmanek, 
Joan Dailey, Margaret Mihm. 



CLARK HOUSE 



TOP ROW: Mary Heberer, social chairman; Margaret Rode, scholar- 
ship chairman SECOND ROW: Susan Blumenthal, president BOTTOM 
ROW: Vada Harr, vice president; Susan Kieffer, secretary; Judy 
Hirano, treasurer 




Clark was converted from a Men's Residence Hall to a 
Women's Residence Hall three years ago. It was opened 
again to girls at the beginning of the 1963-64 school 
year. Many new girls became residents, and many of the 
former residents also returned to the warm atmosphere 
which they had known and become so attached to before. 
The girls showed a great deal of enthusiasm to make the 
home away from home known actively throughout 
campus. 

In activities, participation was successful on the indi- 
vidual, as well as on the group, level. Homecoming 
proved to be a happy time when the Hopkins-Triad float 
was declared third place winner in float competition. 
Last year the house organized a Christmas party for the 
children of the Champaign-Urbana area. 




392 




TOP ROW: Carol Van Scyoc, Karen Stuhlbaerg, Kathleen Turnbull, Susan 
Kieffer, Adele Barocca, Mary Thompson, Karen Williams, Terry Temaner, 
Sandra Tilly, Bonita Bright, Lois Backer, Joanne Blackman, Barbara 
Kunze, Judith Szaflarski, Patricia Helding, Lynne Anderson, Judith 
Phillips, Charlene Beattis, Joan Tepper, Sally Crisler, Barbara Fries 
THIRD ROW: Judith Turner, Anita Schroeder, Rosemary Trapp, Laurel 
Stewart, Carolyn Lester, Anita Abbott, Sally Watson, Cheryl Bares, 
Marsha Herzberg, Elaine Rich, Marilyn Fischer, Carolyn Yager, Mary 



Robinson, Paula Mosher, Linda Dale, Karen Wilen, Alice AuBuchon, 
Florence Bouma, Jacqueline Gales, Norma Neuswanger SECOND ROW: 
Jane Moore, Jessica Feinberg, Lucille Shapiro, Penny Beyerau, Theresa 
Lovejoy, Marie Bevan, Joan Braswell, Priscilla Heberer, Andrea Brad- 
bury, Jane Hughes BOTTOM ROW: Mary Trapp, Nancy Trott, Margaret 
Salefski, Diane Kehoe, Mary Kerchner, Cheryl McMains, Leah Kaufman, 
Patricia Meara, Joan Tracy, Marcia Storey, Barbara Libby, Cheryl 
Faymonville, Elaine Wasko, Nancy Nelson 



CLARK II 



GAMMA HOUSE 



TOP ROW: Ester Carls, Sandra Mattoon, Rita Begun, Dorothy Curran, 
Karen Bagby, Sandra Weaver, Kathryn Wieduwilt SECOND ROW: 
Stephanie Kowalzuk, Mary Matsko, Sandra Albrecht, Mrs. Mary E. 



Garrard, Karen McDowell, Susan Dahlheimer, Mary Geenleaf BOTTOM 
ROW: Mary Kratt, Pamela Cox, Donna Tarry, Diane Noe, Kathryn Curran 




393 







TOP ROW: Sandra Shotwell, Susan Hansen, Gail Gregory, Judy 
McArdle, Marilyn Darby, Patricia Mcintosh, Sue Matlock, Vivian Chu, 
Lynne Blair, Janice Blomgren, Stefany Sulinski, Sheril Provines, 
Carolyn Rogers, Martha Hillman, Margaret Thomsen, Pamela Petersen, 
Barbara Ford, Susan Shapin, Meta Smith, Crystal Kus, Iva Johnson 
THIRD ROW: Carol Cunningham, Pamela Beery Polglase, Betty Mc- 
Cartin, Anne Hinchcliff, Pamela Horsley, Eva Kasparek, Mary Greenleaf, 
Joan Reitzel, Jane Jones, Judith Salone, Maxine Tanton, Joyce Printz, 



Jean Johnson, Janet Fitch, Jean Makula, Linda Zeiter, Joyce Kapik, 
Evelyn Hartman SECOND ROW: Diane Szymanski, Patsy Cohen, 
Penelope Stella, Merijean Morrissey, Margaret LaBarre, Judith Hothan, 
Jane Culley, Mrs. Grinnell, Penelope Grabos, Betty Blake, Katherine 
Niven, Carol Ryll, Vivien Van, Diane Durkin BOTTOM ROW: Victoria 
Nichols, Carol Ames, Darlene Hawes, Patricia Hanson, Carolyn Carr, 
Nancy Noble, Marcia Riedel, Annet Hlavna, Shirley Heffernon, Mary 
Whitfill, Nancy Templin, Karen Wicklund 



EVANS HALL 



TOP ROW: Judith Hothan, treasurer; Penelope Grabos, president; 
Katherine Niven, vice president BOTTOM ROW: Jane Culley, secretary; 
Betty Blake, social chairman 




The Evans Hall trophy cases proudly display the WISA 
scholarship plaque, scholarship improvement plaque, and 
the Honor Council Award, presented by the Alumni Asso- 
ciation to the independent women's house which is most 
outstanding in scholarship and activities for the year. 
This year Evans tied with her neighbor Busey Hall for the 
WISA activity trophy. 

Activities are an important part in the life of an Evans 
girl. On Halloween, the girls of Evans entertain girls from 
Cunningham Children's home in Urbana. These girls are 
Evans favorites, and are often invited to the dorm parties. 
Evans social calendar included hayrides, dances, birthday 
and faculty dinners, Dad's and Mom's Day activities, and 
Dad's Day Review. 




394 



1 



■ 



». 






TOP ROW: Sharon Harvey, Janet Cook, Janet Warner, Linda Blobaum, 
Mary Drahos, Karen Kannmacher, Vicki Bruns, Suellen Stahmer, Barbara 
Lewis, Mary Roozen, Sandra Pilotto, Judith Stefanovic, Joann Cichon, 
Vonne Johns, Patricia Cooley, Carol Vitzthum, Margaret Schmidt THIRD 
ROW: Mary VanEmon, Theresa Lovejoy, Martha Lyon, Patricia Liebovich, 
Barbara Culbertson, Janet Outis, Kathryn Sundstrom, Laurie Gilbert, 
Elizabeth Magnuson, Judith Cass, Karen Scheirman, Merry Elmstrom, 



Roberta Kurtzman, Warnell Carroll SECOND ROW: Mary Bierbrauer, 
Lucy Bierbrauer, Sandra Brooks, Norma Riddle, Lorraine Kass, Deanna 
Levy, Mrs. Eleanor Grinell, Naomi Johnson, Reba Humphrey, Carole 
Riddle, Lynn Padgitt, Nancy Nelmes BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Zimmer, 
Lois Levy, Joyce Lauck, Sue Beicher, Louise Belssner, Linda King, Denise 
Hoffman, Carolyn Newton, Janice Hunter 



EVANS 





395 



Pop &P 










TOP ROW: Jo Pearcy, Linda Tolan, Cheryl Smith, Joyce Nies, Lois 
Summers, Rosemary Seiler, Janet Neumann, Carol Berg, Carolyn 
Burkybile, Sharon Lefferson, Libby Stafford, Kay Geiger, Martha Herm, 
Linda Showers, Connie Richards, Karen Schien THIRD ROW: Mary 
Steimel, Starr Bridge, Janet Tucker, Marjorie Vaninger, Esta Sheets, 
Beverly Buzzard, Linda Hunt, Darlene Wennlund, Alice Williams, Carol 
Skaggs, Virginia Slane SECOND ROW: Mary Behrends, Patricia Click- 



ener, Joyce Hurst, Judith Ficken, Suzanne Backs, Carole Holmes, Mrs. 
Mary Thatcher, Pamela Frazier, Rosemary Boehle, Carol Storm, Rosalie 
Gross, Nannette Smith BOTTOM ROW: Bonnie Lindenmeir, Wilma 
Beall, Sharalyn Borchers, Arthalyn Walker, Alison Mueller, Sara Gusse, 
Pauleta Terven, Linda Summers, Mary McDonald, Donna Schultz, Carol 
Klmmel NOT IN PANEL: Virginia Bohlen, Bonnie Palmer 



FOUR-H HOUSE 



TOP ROW: Rosalie Gross, commissar; Joyce Hurst, scholarship chair- 
man; THIRD ROW: Pamela Frazier, pledge advisor; Carole Holmes, 
president; Judith Ficken, treasurer SECOND ROW: Patricia Clickener, 
social chairman; Suzanne Backs, secretary BOTTOM ROW: Rosemary 
Boehle, house manager; Carol Storm, corresponding secretary 




The Four-H House, uniquely built around a flourishing 
hackberry tree, is now three years old. Four-H itself is 
an organization of thirty years. Each of the fifty-one 
members living in the house has been associated with 
4-H for at least five years. 

The house girls kept busy in organizations and various 
honoraries. A member of Shorter Board, a member of 
Mortar Board, and the president of Torch demonstrated 
campus leadership seen in several of the Four-H'ers. 

Each pledge class sponsors a project for the house. 
This year's pledges completely decorated the recreation 
room. In addition, they assisted in reading to a blind 
student and in giving a memorable Christmas party. 




396 




TOP ROW: Betty Kritzler, Eunice Reizner, Maureen Gore, Barbara 
Singer, Joellen Adler, Francis Davis, Susan Dubinsky, Michelle Onixt, 
Linda Issak, Gail Furer, Corinne Decker, Brenda Mozin, Joyce Green- 
berg, Sherri Berns, Ann Schultz THIRD ROW: Karen Rebhan, Linda 
Marks, Barbara Kaplan, Jerilyn Isenberg, Nadine Freeman, Joan 
Banashek, Judith Siegel, Roberta Litwin, Marsha Facktor, Madeline 



Zoberman, Linda Talney, Bonita Grach, Susan Isenberg SECOND ROW: 
Charlene Packer, Diane Rosen, Sheryl Sucherman, Bonnie Dictor, Betty 
Lazaroff, Mrs. Anette Smith, Barbara Sockolec, Deanna Bolnick, Rhoda 
Simon, Carol Lieberthal BOTTOM ROW: Susan Sair, Ellen Horwitz, 
Barbara Chez, Harriet Gelman, Paulette Isbitz, Emmy Rubenstein, 
Judith Levay, Diane Kacsh, Judith Schnoll, Miriam Cramer 



INDECO HOUSE 



Not every house on campus has been hit by lightning 
as Indeco was. The girls presented a plaque to the men 
of Phi Kappa Tau, their "favorite firemen" and partners 
in Stunt Show, for guarding the house against looters. 

After the house was reorganized, the girls planned 
formats and other gay parties. Wednesday nights were 
fun at Indeco when there was an exchange with intellec- 
tual games such as finger painting and pumpkin carving. 
Indeco also adopted the Beverly Farms Home for Re- 
tarded Children as their pet charity. The girls had many 
fund raising projects to help these children. 

Indeco is now looking forward to next year which the 
girls think should prove interesting, not only for the forty- 
seven girls but their seven carpenters as well. 



TOP ROW: Deanna Bolnick, treasurer; Barbara Sockolec, vice president 
BOTTOM ROW: Diane Rosen, house manager; Betty Lazaroff, president; 
Sheryl Sucherman, secretary; Bonnie Dictor, social chairman; Rhoda 
Simon, lllini Guide 





397 










TOP ROW: Jaycee Aronson, Michele Cooper, Charlene Cohen, Sharon 
Scheider, Marcia Kurtz, Susan Greenberg, Barbara Adler, Estelle 
Astheimer, Barbara Katzmann, Floralie Wexler THIRD ROW: Jean 
Silverman, Linda Swerinsky, Elayne Halpern, Sue Sondell, Marsha 
Naiditch, Mrs. Josephine Bromberg, Dale Kusher, Karen Ripes, Andrea 



Shulman, Shirley Fish SECOND ROW: Margot Vodicka, Roberta Matlin, 
Marlene Brill, Gail Frank, Barbara Gibian, Gayla Levinson BOTTOM 
ROW: Rhoda Tennenbaum, Gail Bromberg, Lauren Pine, Barbara 
Bessinger, Barbara Eisenberg, Susan Cohen NOT IN PANEL: Darlene 
Halpern 



LAUREL HOUSE 



TOP ROW: Roberta Matlin, treasurer; Margot Vodicka, house manager; 
Gayla Levinson, social chairman; Marlene Brill, president BOTTOM 
ROW: Gail Frank, secretary; Barbara Gibian, vice president; Marcia 
Kurtz, social chairman 




"To rest on one's laurels" will never be the aim of 
the girls in Laurel House. The thirty-two misses set their 
sights high on a fixed target — scholarship. All commend- 
able academic records were recognized at the annual 
scholarship brunch by the awarding of trophies. 

Academic trophies were not the only rewards that the 
girls received, however. There were several others of 
importance given for outstanding service. Members of 
Laurel served on the DAILY ILLINI, the freshmen board, 
and on various dance committees. 

This year, a beautiful new addition was added to the 
Laurel House to provide improved accommodations for 
the house mother. More studying and entertaining space 
was also obtained by the girls with high, "laurel" aims. 




398 



*«*M*$*99$ 



■ 




TOP ROW: Judy Price, Janis Welherell, Linda Gent, Gloria Christ, 
Joann Carter, Jane Wiesenmeyer, Mary Messling, Susan Pate, Carolyn 
Green, Betty Hampton, Pauline Kessler THIRD ROW: Charlene Crowell, 
Joann Waiting, Lois Oyama, Helen Dahman, Mary Robinson, Ethel 
Bleichner, Gloria Linder, Madeline Janes, Sharon Shine, Mary 



Andrews, Susan Collins SECOND ROW: Barbara Bowden, Susan 
Wallner, Nancy Pardini, Delreen Hafenrichter, Mrs. Wagner, Penelope 
Kirk, Linda Lewis, Linda McKown, Sandra Burger BOTTOM ROW: 
Cynthia Turley, Nancy Tennent, Carole Janecek, Marjorie Reher, Mary 
Millay, Marcia Coffman, Jacquelyn Swenson, Delores Acker 



LEEMAN LODGE 



This past year Leeman Lodge placed emphasis on tra- 
dition and scholarship. Tradition included a Christmas 
party for children, big celebrations including midnight 
snacks and entertainment for both Dad's Day and Mom's 
Day Weekends, and the steak and beans scholarship din- 
ner. Girls having lower scholastic averages were the bean 
"bums" for the festive occasion. 

Leeman Lodge was amply rewarded for her scholastic 
effort as she received a first place WISA scholarship 
trophy. The girls at Leeman were encouraged to take an 
active part in campus activites as well as to maintain 
good scholarship. At the end of the year, an Outstand- 
ing Freshman Award was given for participation in ac- 
tivities and a high scholastic average. 





Ill I 



11 H 



TOP ROW: Susan Wallner, lllini guide; Delreen Hafenrichter, scholar- 
ship chairman; Penelope Kirk, president; Nancy Pardini, vice president; 
Barbara Bowden, treasurer; Sandra Burger, social chairman BOTTOM 
ROW: Linda McKown, secretary; Linda Lewis, activity chairman 




399 



o 



f% 



H 



\* 



■■». 









TOP ROW: Susan Janett, Victoria Passmore, Carol Boyd, Susan Ham- 
mel, Sarah Beekman, Phyllis Frost, Bonita Grisko, Stephanie Wilk, 
Judith Bagent, Geraldine Rennhack, Pamela Strumillo, Gretchen Bohm 
THIRD ROW: Judith Zussman, Sharon Seidel, Mary Fredian, Maureen 
Civic, Barbara Jentis, Barbara Sauer, Ruth Katzin, Rosalie Pearson, 
Caiolyn Kirkwood, Susan Cotter, Rosemary Peternel, Kathie Liermann, 
Ellen Morris SECOND ROW: Joyce Zabinski, Joan Kerns, Joan Merrill, 



Katherine Ray, Donna Ortgiesen, Marsha Thomson, Barbara Kucera, 
Virginia Sowizal, Barbara Weinstein, Bonita Eick, Bernette Bodanis, 
Judith Murphy BOTTOM ROW: Linda Zwik, Carol Dillsaver, Mary 
Robinson, Cheryl Tweit, Joanne Chamberlain, Miriam Smith, Eunice 
Groman, Katherine Termanas, Patricia Wilson, Gale Tuman, Dorothy 
Young, Barbara Hofl, Suzanne Smith, Claire McKnight, Nancy Baren- 
brugge 



LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE— NORTH 



TOP ROW: Martha Cromwell, lllini Guide chairman; Margaret Kemp, 
secretary; Sheila McFalls, treasurer SECOND ROW: Bonnie Bengry, 
vice president; Miss MacNamara, head resident; Susan Grochmal, 
president BOTTOM ROW: Linda Martin, corridor council president; 
Ruth Linsky, committee coordinator; Carol Keller, social chairman 




The residents of LAR North are an industrious group 
of girls. After their Homecoming decorations received 
third place, the girls, paired with Granada, went on to 
win first place in Dad's Day Revue. Special activities 
honored Moms, Dads, and little sisters on their respec- 
tive weekend visits to the campus. 

Socially, LAR hosted several dances and shared talent 
with Allen Hall to present their joint event, "Mexican 
Mayhem." House parties for the residents included 
lemonade and cocoa hours, birthday dinners, and a 
traditional Christmas party. 

LAR's educational program included tutoring, oper- 
ating a branch library, awarding scholarships, showing 
educational films, and holding a scholarship dinner. 




400 




TOP ROW: Grazina Budrys, Vicki Richardson, Willa Combs, Judith 
Hinrichs, Sandra Senkus, Virginia Scheiwe, Marilouise Reed, Nancy 
Schock, Carol Houser, Elaine Alsberg, Mary MacDonald, Jane Hurd 
FOURTH ROW: Maryjane Vek, Cheryl Turner, Susan Munson, Joy 
Berkenstadt, Deborah Lewis, Colette Barnett, Joan Richter, Janet 
Austin, Rebecca Welch, LaVerne Kenon THIRD ROW: Giedre Statkus, 
Ellen Lewis, Irene Mittelman, Lynette Vistein, Pamela Milchrist, Marilyn 
Garfinkle, Barbara Swanson, Kathleen Brooks, Melitta Cutright, Ellen 



Mieszala, Deborah Ashbrook SECOND ROW: Barbara Epstein, Jane 
Harris, Barbara Reid, Margaret Speyer, Ethelynne Dishman, Janice 
Jones, Judy Laitsch, Diane Banovich, Cheryl McMains, Susan April, 
Joyce DePauw, Doris Kelley, Judy Baines BOTTOM ROW: Judith Kap- 
lan, Barbara Hoffman, Gloria Carreon, Paula Holtzman, Virginia 
Aimone, Dee Carter, Alfredo Fields, Suzanne Katovich, Donna Strecken- 
bach, Sybil Orne, Karen Peterson, Susan Grossman, Joann Parrilli, 
Mary Donohue 



LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE, NORTH 
LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE, SOUTH 



TOP ROW: Ad;ienne Segel, Alice Sulinski, Betty Bennett, Phyliss Garbe, 
Nancy Wichmann, Joan Morosky, B-enda Mallicoat, Marilyn Rojicek, 
Mary Bryson, Sharon Sass, Flonet Wallace, Janice Walk, Barbara Guill, 
Nancy Soleberg FOURTH ROW: Esther Goldstein, Margaret Boothby, 
Dalia Azubalis, Joan Amrich, Nancy Weytkow, Marsha Schwartz, 
Martha Seifert, Anka Cronsnest, Maureen Pusich, Sally Leja, Ramune 
Gavelis, Mary Boothby, Claudia Trimble THIRD ROW: Etta Meilach, 
Sharlene Learner, Marlene Learner, Geraldine Fabbri, Barbara Schultz, 
Shirley Bachrach, Penny Amundsen, Jane Althoff, Marcia Chmielinski, 



Nancy Rohr, Laura Baylin, Ruth Landman, Nancy Slight, Barbara Zeni 
SECOND ROW: Luella Phillips, Carolyn Schorfheide, Ann Schneider, 
Bonnie Ramond, Nina Miner, Nancy Rickert, Barbara Contralto, Lana 
Radle, Janet Livengood, Marianne Christiaanse, Miriam Werth, Mary 
Konrad, Nancy Hardin, Nancy Mular, Elizabeth Thompson BOTTOM 
ROW: Ruth Kopp, Nancy Ninke, Inez Klein, Joyce Blasovich, Leonora 
Schweifler, Emily Dart, Shari Jacobson, Shirley Gehrig, Anna Schulte, 
Rosalynn Epstein, Rosennn LePore, Roberta Spector, Maria Peterson, 
Merle Zoller, Myrna Getlin 




401 



_: 






-_"JUUU - - 



TOP ROW: Diane DuBois, Lynda Steele, Barbara Martin, Roberta Ferm, 
Barbara Sigtenhorst, Virginia Rink, Jaynie Wichmann, Linda Johnson, 
Linda Pazak, Barbara Templer, Phyllis Deerinck, Ruth Cox, Carol 
Schechter, Cynthia Secrest FOURTH ROW: Ruth Sheets, Beverly Braun, 
Joyce Simek, Roselyn Krebel, Carol Ufkes, Claudia Parr, Beverly Timm, 
Karen Fischer, Joan Merker, Linda Mages, Lesile Darner, Henrietta Deb- 
ski, Anita Brucker, Judith Anderson THIRD ROW: Judith Simon, llene 
Kaplan, Melody Sarnow, Carol Hughes, Pamela Watson, Joan Warner, 



Coreen Casey, Ann Lambesis, Judith Landfield, Myra Leipsiger, Elaine 
Miller, Flor Santiago, Suzanne Myers SECOND ROW: Nancy Howald, 
LaVerne Duleba, Myrna Hankin, Roberta Herbert, Beth Anderson, Donna 
Wiese, Jilaine Christopher, Nancy Martin, Milagros Agostini, Sharon 
Samson, Rita Lewis, Pamela Jensen BOTTOM ROW: Harriet Lowe, 
Marlene Piecuch, Mitze DeRousse, Helga Roberts, Mary GoJewald, Linda 
Lodwig, Karen Brown, Connie Schneider, Bonnie Schwartz, Kathy Metz, 
Sally Morgan, Sheila Porn, Yolanda Martin, Teri Steiner, Natalie Yule 



LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE— SOUTH 



TOP ROW: Joy Ludwig, secretary; June Mitchell, head resident; Odette 
Howard, assistant head resident SECOND ROW: Sari Bell, social chair- 
man; Julia Long, president; Carol Kosovski, vice president BOTTOM 
ROW: Mary Norris, committee coordinator; Marjorie Slavin, lllini Guide 
chairman; Dawne Huffman, treasurer 




In maintaining international flavor this past year, LAR 
South wrote an International Cookout for campus-wide 
sale. The book revealed recipes for various kinds of meals 
from nearly all areas of the world represented at the 
University of Illinois. 

The charity program of the house was also continued 
as contributions were sent to a foster child sponsored 
by both LAR North and South. Many new house commit- 
tees were formed to advance programs in several areas, 
particularly those of scholarship and culture. 

Dad's Day Revue, a big highlight of the year, gener- 
ated plenty of fun and enthusiasm for the house in the 
world of campus activities. 




> 




1L£; a. . ■ JHU 



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402 




TOP ROW: Dianne Keller, Lorraine Hough, Mary McCulloch, Paula 
Steen, Margaret Lacey, Karen Mack, Virginia Pirnat, Toni Bjorn, 
Margaret Parker, Karen Droskiewicz, Charlene Koski, Rose Lemak 
THIRD ROW: Elizabeth McNabb, Merle Mose, Sandra Chez, Signe 
Jacobson, Susan Molander, Anita Klenke, Virginia Prieve, Tunde 
Benkacoker, Carola Coates, Rebecca Paternoster, Patricia Kennemer, 



Jordanka Lazarevic SECOND ROW: Diana Williams, Gail Edwards, 
Adrienne Bernstein, Victoria Lev, Margaret Coppock, Charlotte Roberts, 
Ann Thompson, Beatrice Allen BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Isome, Barbara 
Worner, Carol Lunn, Nancy Walch, June Connelly, Patricia Faust, 
Bonnie Zoloto, Jill Chapman, Diane Schmidt 



LUNDGREN I 
LUNDGREN II 



TOP ROW: Nancy Merret, Francine White, Bette Cohen, Gloria Santo, 
Linda Eisner, Margaret Kendall, Beulah Hall, Marcia Malo, Marlene 
Wonisch, Barbara McKee, Joan Gulbrantson, Kathleen Oberg, Sylvia 
Stafford, Lynn Lindholm, Patricia Grow, Susan Cherney, Beverly Barber, 
Janet Duley, Janet Moorhouse THIRD ROW: Elaine Hill, Denise Daciolas, 
Shan Steidl, Barbara Wilson, Marlene Harris, Maureen Hackett, Mar- 
garet Grabowski, Margaret Porta, Arlene Brex, Vernadean Reinerd, 
Margaret Eschbach, Ann Haines, Marcia Thorsen, Mary Nolan, Leslee 



Cureton, Jo Swanson SECOND ROW: Laura Hines, Teresita Quiambao, 
Joanne Nomura, Joyce Cornelius, Ethel Licherman, Joann Calek, Karen 
Biavati, Faye Epstein, Marjorie Anderson, Linda Horita, Carole Ptacek 
BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Hahn, Jean Macdonald, Joyce Rung, Gail 
Nakamura, Cheri Siemers, Jean Goeddel, Patricia Greene, Alice Dube, 
Clare Robenson, Martha Gimpel, Virginia Hall, Mary Siffermann, Toni 
Hill 




403 



' 







EIGHTH ROW: Claire O'Donnell, Alexandra Mitchell, Judith Brown, 
Andrea Pickman, Denruth Barr SEVENTH ROW: Suzanne Constant, 
Janet Lind, Rose Wirtanen, Susan Filar SIXTH ROW: Frances Burkey, 
Paulette Ankerstar, Marjorie Unger, Pat Alexander, Joan Etnyre, Margye 
Liebler FIFTH ROW: Kathryn Setlak, Marianne Daneluk, Joanne Soukup, 
Judy Nelson, Carolyn Swienton FOURTH ROW: Jacquelyn Haak, Con- 
stance O'Donnell, Judith Krop, Susan Gerrond, Kay Schweigert, Ruth 



Staron THIRD ROW: Susan Wartell, Arlene Costella, Annette Wanka, 
Ruth Noble, Rose Ardente, Paula Krasner SECOND ROW: Janet 
Wieand, Ruth Alexander, Diane Salerno, Laura Johnson, Deanna 
Burdin, Audrey Malinowski, Judith Dumser BOTTOM ROW: Bonnie 
Wells, Mary Gedelmen, Barbara Merten, Mrs. Crooks, Joan Barski, 
Janet Griffin, Mary Casprzycki NOT IN PANEL: Diane Wakat, Betty 
Kahon, Carol Jackson, Carol Freedman, Carol Ogata 



THE MANSION 



MAPLE HALL 



TOP ROW: Nina Freed, Diane Rosen, Maria Franklin, Leslie Cohen, 
Camilla Enright, Sandra Feld, Rachel Hirsch, Karen Heitmeyer, Rose- 
mary Reiser, Sally Greenberg THIRD ROW: Marsha Hahn, Sheila Gil- 
bert, Linda Christianson, Bette Downs, Judith Holpuch, Pamela Staple- 
ton, Maria Rosa, Beverly Miller, Suzanne Kelch, Judith Urban, Jo 



Webber SECOND ROW: Iris Dorenfest, Carolsue Harr, Diane Peterson, 
Jane Ross, Elyse Zukerman, Patricia Komiss, Gail Spilky BOTTOM 
ROW: Barbara Williamson, Beverly Maeda, Judith Lipsky, Leah Gom- 
berg, JoAnne Barry 



r 



fa 




404 




TOP ROW: Linda Turney, Carol Butler, Anabeth Placko, Harriett 
Campbell, Alice Fay, Carole Johnson, June Kelsen, Carol Kurseja, 
Susan Reace, Judith Pfleuger, Carol DeVries, Marilyn DeRosa, Janet 
Christ, Mary Woods, Geraldine Oki, Nancy Chao, Claris Smith, 
Priscilla Benge, Marilyn Robinson THIRD ROW: Linda Gerard, Sharon 
Peterson, Nancy Thinnes, Catherine Murphy, Anna Oertel, Joyce 
Buffo, Shirley Janes, Sharon Parsons, Katherine Subenrauch, Brenda 
Widman, Jane Trampe, Suzanne Wright, Janet Whitney, Virginia 
Brown, Diane DeHainaut, Linda Peterson, Nancy Kochenderfer, Sharon 



Thode SECOND ROW: Carol Erickson, Valerie Hall, Carolyn Gohr, 
Betty Weir, Alice Rasmussen, Marguerite Collier, Nellie Stone, Myrna 
Christy, Sally Tre|bal, Carol Fahnstrom, June Pound, Patsy Kochen- 
derfer, Marilynn Johnson BOTTOM ROW: Bonnie Grubbe, Janet Mc- 
Feeters, Barbara Harris, Karen Tuggle, Mary Adams, Dana Frank, 
Barbara Brehm, Maureen Sullivan, Christine Filip, Gloria Foster, Nancy 
Jordan, Peggy Tropp, Anna Lay, Nancy Montgomery NOT IN PANEL: 
Karma Rush, Marjorie Matthias, Susan Bowes, Anita Post, Susan Rigdon, 
Alisan Snider, Melodye Nuss 



MCKINLEY HALL 



One of the goals of McKinley Hall is to maintain a 
balance between the three major facets of college living: 
scholarship, social life, and activities. 

To promote interest in scholarship, the house had a 
grade point duel. The duel proved beneficial, for the 
house is well represented in Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa 
Phi and other college and departmental honoraries. 

One of the highlights of the social year was the Ha- 
waiian Beach Party presented in the spring. Other social 
events of the year included a hayride, a Christmas carol- 
ing party, and two formals. 

Although McKinley Hall is one of the oldest independ- 
ent women's houses on campus, the girls have enjoyed 
living and working in the ever-changing present. 



TOP ROW: Myrna Christy, vice president; Sally Trejbal, social chair- 
man; June Pound, activities chairman BOTTOM ROW: Carol Fahnstrom, 
treasurer; Marguerite Collier, president; Alice Rasmussen, recording 
secretary KNEELING: Betty Weir, corresponding secretary 





405 




m — 




TOP ROW: Rosalee Miller, Sara Baker, Carolyn Splear, Connie Cull, 
Pamela Smith, Susan Awe, Janice Markert, Nancy Pollard, Linda 
Cremieux, Barbara Stenzel, Dorothy Kurtenbach, Carolyn Stawicki, 
Sandra Kirby, Jane Cyrus, Becky Middendorf, Sarah Warren, Susan 
Frazier, Thyra Anderson, Helen Lamont THIRD ROW: Marion Campione, 
Carol Goeringer, Donna Ludwig, Lois Carraro, Mary Glenn, Pamela 
Horsley, Susan Reynolds, Susan Firnhaber, Lynn Shearer, Carolyn 
Fornof, Carol Vignasse, Doris Cutler, Margaret Hull, Sharon Gotch, 
Marcia Lambert, Jeralynn Keller, Mary Dailey, Linda Kramzar SECOND 



ROW: Karen Hansen, Janet Stepanek, Linda Walling, Paula Francis- 
covich, Marilyn Briglow, Leona Wnukowski, Sharon Holmstrom, Joan 
Ruud, Susan Brownlee, Mrs. Thelma Daniel, Susan Studtmann, Caryl 
Cogswell, Patricia Ball, Suzanne Sprinkle, Linda Martin, Janet Larson, 
Martha Hill BOTTOM ROW: Carol Thompson, Nancy Klimek, June Davis, 
Suzanne Olson, Gloria Guderjan, Kathleen Cantwell, Joan Huriman, 
Jean Hartman, Joann Gunther, Judith Kasanda, Kathleen Buchmann, 
Kathleen Cleckner, Carol Barret 



PALAMAR 



TOP ROW: Sharon Holmstrom, social chairman SECOND ROW: Linda 
Kramzar, governing board chairman; Caryl Cogswell, scholarship 
chairman; Suzanne Sprinkle, vice president; Susan Brownlee, president 
BOTTOM ROW: Mary Dailey, lllini guide; Joan Ruud, publicity ond 
activities chairman; Patricia Ball, treasurer; Susan Studtmann, secretary 




Punctuating New Student Week at Paiamar was the 
constant ring of telephones requesting freshmen ex- 
changes. The twenty-one entering freshmen were shown 
collegiate life by the already active Paiamar girls. To 
conclude the chaotic week was a Get-Acquainted Hoot- 
enanny led by three guitarists in the house. Paiamar girls 
met their neighbors, drank punch, and sang for hours. 

Toward the end of 1 963, a pinman masqueraded as 
Santa Claus and presented presents to the underprivi- 
leged children honored at Palamar's Christmas party. 
These children gave their own gifts to the hostesses, a 
twist exhibition. The college co-eds could net maintain 
the pace and had to sit down — out-twisted by third 
graders! 









406 




TOP ROW: Joyce Shaw, Diane Wendorf, Carolyn Johns, Carolyn Taylor, 
Jessica Feinberg, Mary Hughes, Nadine Nobbe, Jeanne Rosenmayer, 
Jane Combs, Laverne Wallace, Wanny Lau THIRD ROW: Lorraine Toppe, 
Mary Fulcher, Andrea Nelson, Linda Ingram, Patricia Beenders, Darina 
Cizek, Sarah Bruss, Penny Fiegen, Patricia Kimbrey, Barbara Dodds 



SECOND ROW: Phyllis Rincker, Doris Stier, Freida Nettleman, Karen 
Krueger, Sharron Hartstirn, Mrs. Florence Neilsen, Judith Garrod, Janet 
Zacha, llze Petersons, Anne Zachgo BOTTOM ROW: Marianne Cory, 
Nancy Schrontz, Linda Jamison, Rita Elmore, Glenda Toedter, Marilyn 
Liggett, Ruth Price NOT IN PANEL: Carolyn Quade, Barbara Blenker 



PHILEA 



"Philea" is a Greek word meaning friendship. All of 
the thirty-nine girls living in the Philea House tried to live 
up to its name by working cooperatively. Their friendliness 
was noted outside, as well as inside, the house. They read 
to a blind student and sponsored an Indian foster child 
with the help of an international fund called "Save the 
Children." 

An active interest in the Model United Nations was 
portrayed by the formation of four participating delega- 
tions. A continuous interest in international events resulted 
in the weekly invitation of a foreign student to dinner. 
Valuable knowledge in foreign affairs was gained from 
these two endeavors. 




TOP ROW: Doris Stier, student adviser; Judith Garrod, commissa - ; 
Sharron Hartstirn, president; llze Petersons, social chairman SECOND 
ROW: Karen Krueger, vice president; Freida Nettleman, treasurer; Janet 
Zacha, social chairman BOTTOM ROW: Anne Zachgo, secretary; Phyllis 
Rincker, coordinator 




C* 



407 




TOP ROW: Alice Cortright, Sarah West, Sandra Paul, Cheryl Elliot, 
Patty Moehle, Linda Smith, Janet Williams, Roberta Holderman, Sharon 
Shull, Ann KalkhofT, Carolyn Johnson THIRD ROW: Kathryn Keiffer, 
Ellen Sauder, Carol McBee, Linda Lantz, Sandra Shipp, Mary Gieske, 
Susan Rishling, Nancy Southall, Bettie Hewes, Elaine Cremeens, Mary 
Meier, Sharon McGinley SECOND ROW: Rita McMurtrey, Margaret 



Hills, Deanna Lipp, Mary Ngayu, Shelley Raudabaugh, Mrs. Brown, 
Suzanne McWhinney, Janet Holderman, Sharon Rathe, Mary Hodges 
BOTTOM ROW: Jenette Biller, Janet Bugg, Catherine Logan, Joy 
Phillips, Mary Gray, Susan Herbst, Susan Maxon, Marilyn McElhaney, 
Alice Bork, Jacqueline Engel NOT IN PANEL: Dianne Gunther, 
Suzanne Wildhagen 



PRESBY HALL 



TOP ROW: Suzanne McWhinney, freshman advisor; Sharon Shull, 
treasurer; Linda Lantz, secretary; Mary Meier, social chairman BOT- 
TOM ROW: Shelley Raudabaugh, president; Bettie Hewes, vice 
president 




Presby girls have introduced their own special tradi- 
tion to campus — green beanies sported each Fall by 
the freshmen. In a more serious tradition the freshmen 
were welcomed officially at a formal banquet, and were 
presented red roses. Presby seniors were honored also, 
first with breakfast in bed prepared by the juniors, then 
at a formal senior breakfast, where they revealed their 
class will, and presented the class gift. 

Presby girls held key positions in activities. They 
claimed the WISA president, three girls on Alpha Chron, 
and two Shorter Board members. House participation in 
campus projects was no less enthusiastic. They won the 
activity trophy in WISA competition, the improvement 
award for scholarship, and first place in Watcheka Sing. 




408 




TOP ROW: Harriet Rudnit, Gerlina Keltner, Carolyn Pettipas, Sue 
Grossman, Carole Belimow, Sharon Grund, Lois Pick, Sandra Horwitz, 
Gail Lome, Barbara Novak, Diana Schumacher, Marilyn Ernsteen, Geri 
Kohn THIRD ROW: Polly Andrews, Margaret McGee, Rosalie Smotzer, 
Hedy Freed, Donna Bonaker, Patricia Boughton, Gloria Kaiz, Barbara 



Rosenquist, Catherine Kerley, Phyllis Goldstein, Diana Chern, Anita 
Miller SECOND ROW: Dale Cutler, Elayne Slive, Sharon Wien, Joanne 
Giallombardo, Ann Griffey, Adrien Weiss BOTTOM ROW: Annamarie 
Miller, Elaine Dufallo, Marrilin LaForte, Barbara Crowther, Barbara 
Taussig, Rochelle Stern NOT IN PANEL: Claire Tulsky 



PINE HALL 



TOWN AND AREA 



TOP ROW: Veree Kepley, Karen Ingwersen, Charlotte Cacioppo, 
Virginia Broom, Janice Rigsby, Sandra Flewelling, Linda Hamilton, 
Nancy Bratton, Ellen Evans THIRD ROW: Lavonne Woller, Patricia 
Coombs, Nancy Hubbard, Cheryl Sanders, Lynn Doty, Adelle Mehaffey, 



Carole Foster, Barbara Hill SECOND ROW: Darleen Nixon, Catherine 
Walsh, Virginia Nofftz, Kathyrn Meier, Eileen Joyce, Maurice Pacenta, 
Carol Essenpreis BOTTOM ROW: Carol Vanerka, Mary Buhrman, Carol 
Anderson, Valerie Hall, Dianne Fisher 





TOP ROW: Sharon Nelson, secretary; Valorie Sonntag, vice president 
Linda Jess, scholarship chairman; Miss Naomi Meara, head resident 
Nancy Pleskovitch, president BOTTOM ROW: Merle Leavitt, treasurer 
Judith Ley, publicity chairman; Carole Zeinfeld, social chairman; Bar 
bara Stokes, lllini Guide chairman 



,1rm ^5m 



-. iJr - --wur- I 'lll f r ■ ■ ■ 



PENNSYLVANIA 
AVENUE RESIDENCES 

BLAISDELL 
SAUNDERS 



TOP ROW: Alice Maze, lllini Guide chairman; Shirlele r-Ttter, publicity 
chairman; Miss Helen Hawkins, head resident; Kathlee Cain, scholarship 
chairman; Carole Hall, internal vice president SECOND ROW: Sylvia 
Reeverts, treasurer; Jean Dunphy, president; Mary Henderson, external 
vice president BOTTOM ROW: Jane Fawcett, social chairman; Susan 
Wilcox, secretary 




It is said, the "second time around" is easier. If this is 
the case Blaisdell and Saunders Halls have certainly ful- 
filled the prophecy. They began their second year with 
the same spirit and zest which led them on to success last 
year. Continuously filling the social data for both halls 
were exchanges, folk sings, volleyball games, and PAR- 
tees. All these events signify the warm enthusiasm and 
friendliness in the Hall's personality. 

The girls of PAR are not just social minded. Both Halls 
put an emphasis on grades, activities, and leadership. 
Saunders was awarded the second place trophy from 
WISA in 1963 because of her participation in campus 
projects. An engraved plaque, honoring the three Blaisdell 
girls who have demonstrated outstanding social, scholas- 
tic, and all-around social and scholarly accomplishments 
during the year is displayed in the entrance and signifies 
Blaisdell's unity of purpose. 

Individual participation in campus activities, along with 
house participation in such events as Homecoming, Dad's 
Day Review, and pep rally motorcades reveal the girls' 
energy. The girls also extended their enthusiasm to others 
by giving Christmas joy to orphans. 



410 



■ 




TOP ROW: Nancy Berman, Candancy Arthur, Patricia Turk, Mary 
Osborn, Suzanne Podolsky, Judith Schuer, Lucille Pearson, Patrice 
Holmes, Wendy Grossman, Carol Unkelhaeuser, Jeri Hoffman, Carol 
Bacino, Sally Johannes, Carol Johnston, Jean Kero, Dorothy Bidd 
THIRD ROW: Rohamah Wilson, Helen Katz, Joan Lloyd, Susan Gurney, 
Rebecca Daron, Martha Fabisiak, Virginia Soderstrom, Bonnie Eastman, 
Carol Testor, Scherrie Viola, Diane Gross, Carol Trimble, Marilyn 



Cotin, Valorie Sonntcg, Janet Miller SECOND ROW: Me le Leavitt, Mary 
Vollert, Letty Winglueck, Barbara Zeman, Andrea Bradbury, Karen 
Weiss, Pamela Mills, Carlo Herman, Charesa Kirohner, Myra Schectman 
BOTTOM ROW: Tobi Winders, Nancy Maxwell, Ellen Morris, Carol 
Johnson, Connie Holmes, Nancy Schick, Penelope Riccio, Nanne Woll- 
mann, Diane Simons 



BLAISDELL I 
BLAISDELL II 



TOP ROW: Susan Oblander, Barbara Uhll, Beverly Mclntyre, Janet 
Hollinger, Rhoda Oppenheimer, Mary Shafer, Sally Rhea, Cornelia 
Schimert, Joan Tepper, Patricia Helding, Adele Barocoa, Suzanne 
Salsman, Bernadette Grochowiak, Andrea Singer, Eleanor Shanley, 
Carol Moeller, Nancy Anderson, Sharon Landes, Sheila Kangas, 
Maxine Shizuru, Judith Battenschlag, Claire Fredrickson, India Helm, 
Virginia Paiterson FOURTH ROW: Dorothy Zimmerman, Marsha Scott, 
Nancy Pele.son, Sheila Breitzer, Susan Rostenberg, Emily Kastning, 
Sherrie Kuslmer, Jeanne Voss, Ethel Churchill, Donna Carey, Sally Mohr, 
Eleanor Houmes, Beverly Roth; Kathleen Campball, Kathleen Crull, 
Charlene Bjgeski, Marianne Parrillo, Mary Cates, Ann Humphrey, 



Barbara Krohta, Anne Roger, Carolyn Arsenault THIRD ROW: Marilyn 
Trusgnich, Mary Shea, Vivian Zlatnik, Penelope Beyerau, Lucille 
Shapiro, Patricia Robertson, Monica Kopczak, Nicole Bouxsein, Dianna 
Scott, Barbara Wine, Gayle Borger, Clione Anderson SECOND ROW: 
Linda Shiftman, Joy DuBow, Jeri Zarem, Beverly Jackson, Maureen 
Friedman, Johncye Wright, Patricia Lemm, Carol Williams, Gwen 
Goldsmith, Susan Rosenband, Phyllis Kenshur, Sandra McGowan, 
Marilyn Bochte FIRST ROW: Norma Pomazal, Mary Shepard, Dorothy 
Weisinger, Carole Zeinfeld, Barba:a Stokes, Lesley Zak, Frances 
Karpman, Barbara Boysen, Miriam Simon, Barbara Skei, Mary Seymour, 
Prudence Berline 




411 




TOP ROW: Casey Murphy, Dorothy Rouffa, Roberta Balton, Judith Chien, 
Jonlee Nelson, Noreen Johnson, Diane Mitchell, Rita Munday, Mary 
Henderson, Mary Hackbarth, Helen Walka, Gail Esarey, Sharon Ponder, 
Pat Bruant, Jane Fawcett, Rhonda Sternberg THIRD ROW: Lesley Alpert, 
Judith Meyerson, Dorinda Rodda, Anne Molek, Sylvia Reeverts, Dianne 
Mitchell, Diane Reed, Mary Larrimore, Susan Wilcox, Elizabeth Wor- 
cester, Pat Shoemaker, Alice Maze, Shelby Mundsinger, Linda Sizemore, 



Sally Hitzeroth SECOND ROW: Suzanne Glowacki, Carol Johnson, 
Marilyn Yezdauski, Sherry Wong, Yeeyue Chen, Judith Sipka, Mary 
Carpenter, Carolyn Yager, Kathleen Dolge FIRST ROW: Raechel 
Oquschewitz, Jane Johnson, Nancy Rhine, Nancy Greggain, Shirlee 
Hitter, Kathleen Cain, Barbara Lyckberg, Penny Claek, Genevieve 
Grabiec 



SAUNDERS I 



SAUNDERS II 



TOP ROW: Barbara Weinstein, Lynn Cohen, Marsha Shapiro, Olivia 
Chan, Susan Banister, Diane Johnson, Gail Pohlman, Carol Kennedy, 
Mary Wenskunas, Carol Hughes, Mary Swanson, Barbara Baker, Donna 
Cox, Doris Morse, Lionelle Hurley, Rhonda Kramer, Carol Johnson, 
Barbara Anstett, Margaret Metzler, Sheila Qunell, Katherine Meyer, 
Barbara Berg, Claud Bernier, Martha Herzon, Sheri Kenis, Claudia 
Lenkowski, Kathleen Poloway, Ellen Anderson, Virginia Wassmann 
FOURTH ROW: Carolyn Harris, Sue Wetzel, Kathleen Johnson, Mary 
Fife, Patricia Sullivan, Edith Biehl, Sandra Goshgarian, Frances Brown, 
Judy Lehr, Patricia McFarland, Marilyn Lennert, Karen Wilen, Prisci'la 
Heberer, Marion Maljan, Virginia Irwin, Virginia Lukas, Carole Cox, 
Hedwig Nikol, Linda Bell, Barbae Reid, Marjorie Miller, Helen Chase, 



Jacquiline Mills, Gloria Kosowski, Nancy Cromwell THIRD ROW: Car- 
mene Budds, Gayle Hoffman, Lynne Sonaty, Elaine Fetsis, Roxolana 
Buraczynska, Nancy Knuth, Carole Hall, Mary Wuensch, Linda Lawry, 
Jerrilyn Voda, Ella Cox, Evelyn Mulry SECOND ROW: Mary Muir, Rita 
Weksler, Caroline Heilbrunn, Carol Rubenstein, Elizabeth Ray, Gunta 
Lapsa, Ann Kozel, Kay Gerber, Caroline Scott, Beverly McCallum, Lynn 
Chelir, Patricia Srnti, Diane McWard, Jane Gustafson, Donalee Wein- 
stein FIRST ROW: Cheryl Funk, Judith Runion, Mary Tucker, Catherine 
Hillen, Marilyn Poarch, Ellen Bedford, Michela Cooper, Carole Green, 
Carole Viskocil, Lorraine Flamine, Karen Mellez, Luanne Thorson, 
Frances Greanios, Mary Nystedt 



J- J I 1 



fTT^v 






ftttSfSM* 



<U*T 






hfWj 



412 




TOP ROW: Marcia Storey, Susan Luettich, Phyllis Pergakes, Donna 
Bruno, Charlotte Reardon, Nancy Gleason, Eleanor Kasch, Mary Rains, 
Judith Demkovich, Mary Catrambone, Patricia Leupold, Claudia Gertie, 
Lynne Lawson, Mary Groth, Sandra Pertle, Maureen DuPatz, Jerrilynn 
Kosik, Denise Garman, Natalie Winzler, Sarahlou McMurry THIRD 
ROW: Margaret Oblouk, Celeste Gentes, Mary Capers, Nan Lundberg, 
Barbara Raack, Donna Riechmann, Lynne Miller, Shareen Grant, Judith 
Joyce, Lynne Roberson, Luanna Herning, Susan Hess, Carolyn Pinkel, 



Geraldine Kahovec, Suzanne Brown, Dorla Cantu, Joanne Muir SECOND 
ROW: Margaret Huntley, Paulette Condos, Shirley Kessler, Geraldine 
Szott, Mary Sunkel, Patricia McNally, Carole Zehr, Mrs. Stahley, Jeanne 
Champion, Judi Pies, Keiko Harada, June Lundergan, Janice Durkin, 
June Hamilton, Judith Reese BOTTOM ROW: Joyanne Loquist, Dianne 
Pinnow, Laura Lytle, Marylea Benware, Nancy Siebert, Diann Widman, 
Michele Whitney, Camille Parat, Mary Brunberg, Arias King, Ivanka 
Mejzr, Joan Tracy, Lenora Bormet 



SHERWOOD LODGE 



The women of Sherwood Lodge participated in many 
activities this year, while maintaining a high emphasis 
on scholarship. This year the girls again helped spon- 
sor a program which involved reading to Kokab, a blind 
student from Iran. Other activities included Homecoming 
decorations, a Christmas basket for needy families, and 
participation in Model U.N. They were honored to have 
a Homecoming Queen candidate, two finalists in the 
Dolphin Queen contest, and two girls on Shorter Board. 

One of the unique social events of Sherwood is the 
annual spring dance "Robin Hood Romp." Sherwood is 
reforested in green, and Robin Hood makes an appear- 
ance along with his merry band of outlaws. This dance 
concludes a most enjoyable social calendar for Sherwood. 



ifM 






,1 ' I* 




111 



TOP ROW: Jeanne Champion, president; Mary Sunkel, activity chair- 
man; Judi Pies, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Donna Riechmann, secretary; 
Carole Zehr, vice president; Patricia McNally, social chairman 




r 1 



413 




THIRD ROW: Heather Odegaard, Janna Rankin, Sharon Martin, Nancy 
Lehman, Elaine Grundke, Colleen Kulla, Carolyn Mitchell, Mary Behrens, 
Joan Braswell, Barbara Bueschel, Carol Peterson, Joyce Berggren, Polly 
Frederking, Judith McCaslin, Elaine Yunker SECOND ROW: Arleen 



Baker, Martha Maudlin, Laurel Lowder, Marilyn Baker, Mrs. Ruby Minton, 
Martha Klage, Joyce Behrens, Norma Walker, Jerilyn Loofbourrow, 
Carolyn Schrof BOTTOM ROW: Margaret Darrow, Flo Fuller, Grace Yan, 
Norma Neuswanger, Nancy Perry, Barbara Buerkle, Lois Teragawa 



STRATFORD HOUSE 



TOP ROW: Laurel Lowder, secretary; Martha Maudlin, house manager; 
Joyce Behrens, treasurer; Nancy Lehman, co-commissar; Marilyn Baker, 
social chairman BOTTOM ROW: Arleen Baker, co-commissar; Norma 
Walker, vice president; Martha Klage, president 




Stratford is a co-op affiliated with the University Bap- 
tist Church. The girls feel that dusting furniture, cooking 
meals, and washing dishes together, in addition to having 
a period of spiritual devotions together once a week, 
helps to develop the warm spirit of cooperation in the 
house. They feel this spirit is a significant part of their 
educational experience. 

Every year on the Ides of March, Stratford has a Roman 
Banquet. The girls wear togas made from bed sheets and 
eat on mattresses on the floor. The meal is as Roman as 
possible, complete with freshmen "slaves." The beverage 
is grape juice which is drunk from their "Roman style" 
trophies. This exemplifies that the girls of Stratford be- 
lieve in play as well as work. 




414 




TOP ROW: Rochelle Herbst, Shelia Tierney, Elaine Heimanson, Karen 
Lilleberg, Diane Sudeikis, Patricia Micheil, Pamela Mott, Judith Burk- 
art, not identified, Geraldine Komperda, Barbara Sonnenberg THIRD 
ROW: Penny Quinn, Patricia Maitland, Carol Wiggins, Elaine Weiss, 
Karen Weintraub, Sonja Johnson, Marcia Swope, Mary Beckett, Dolores 



Kryzaniak, Marlene Kolak, Merrilee Ryder SECOND ROW: Joan Hub- 
bard, Kathleen Dawes, Carol Martin, Lynn Folkins, Carol Berman, 
Elizabeth Kinsey BOTTOM ROW: Judy Davidson, Betty Halbesma, 
Roberta Watkins, Karen Tobecksen, Myrna Canfield 



SYCAMORE 



Sycamore, part of the Arbor Suites, was a Panhellenic 
dorm last year for sorority transfers. Sycamore was con- 
verted to University housing open to all women students 
on campus this year. 

At Sycamore the girls are exposed to apartment living 
and complete independence. The girls have little kitchen- 
ettes where they do their own cooking, a livingroom, and 
a bedroom which usually sleeps three or four girls. The 
apartments in Arbor Suites are completely furnished and 
conveniently located across from the Canteen. The con- 
venience of living at Sycamore can also be realized on 
Sunday evenings when the girls can have men in for two 
hours from five to seven. 



TOP ROW: Joan Hubbard, vice president SECOND ROW: Carol Berman, 
secretary BOTTOM ROW: Lynn Folkins, social chairman; Kathleen 
Dawes, treasurer; Carol Martin, president 





r 



415 






.-■---'..■.y...^<: 




WISA GIRLS RELAX 






FIFTH ROW: Constance Gawne, Karen Skinner, Linda Christiansen, 
Lenore Tenenblatt, Mary Friedl, Roxanna Buse FOURTH ROW: Roberta 
Dimmer, Sandra Beranich, Victoria Wan Mullem, Jean Remsen, Martha 
Yonikus, Marscha Chenoweth, Joan Kreuser, Karen Bowden THIRD 
ROW: Andrea Klaus, Paula Ewing, Cheryl Miller, Susan Eckert, Virginia 



Fisher, Janet Aderton, Kathy Donohue, Linda Nicholson SECOND 
ROW: Margaret Macke, Rochelle Wilson, Valerie Baker, Barbara Ligon, 
Josephine Gozdecki, Rochelle Sherling, Tobey Solomon, Dorothy Ruter 
FIRST ROW: Nancy Myers, Jean Woods, Jessica Reed, Wanda Geis, 
Barbara Paley, Phyllis Friedlander, Judy Kipperman, Nadine Natker 



TAFT HALL I 



TAFT HALL II 



TOP ROW: Emily Trovillion, Paula Sturgeon, Elaine Weil, Judith Price, 
Judith Leischner, Harlene Fuenfer, Evangeline Wu SIXTH ROW: Laurie 
Rostholder, Bernadine Heller, Janice Couper, Marian Snodgrass, Ruth 
Mygatt, Sharon Nielsen, Sandy Kimpler, Sherri Davis FIFTH ROW: 
Suzanne Nelson, Margretta Turner, Sharon Waxman, Marion Rosenthal, 
Dorothy Parrish, Eleanor Moty, Roen Sagett, Jo Ann Platter FOURTH 
ROW: Bonita Chaden, Nancy Schorr, Jean Guilbert, Carol Parrett, Eve 
Sonneman, Virgilyn Fuller, Barbara Hawkinson, Holly Wreath, Linda 



Lambert THIRD ROW: Kathleen King, Linda Poznanski, Nancy Perona, 
Natalie Peck, Beverly Janowski, Patricia Smith, Barbara Stringfield, 
Barbara Schecter, Sharon Colgin SECOND ROW: Miss Nancy Goodwin, 
Marianne Martin, Merle Young, Joan Daily, Karen Hubert, Pat Golden, 
Shirley Strothman, Dorothy Rich, Sheryll Stephens, Jayne Blanford 
BOTTOM ROW: Linda Stone, Sandra Halpern, Chiye Ishiwari, Leslie 
Hirshfield, Sherry Enoch, Mary Brunkow, Eileen Wold, Marilyn Emery 




Sf 




417 







TOP ROW: Barbara Miller, Karen Rosen, Mary Trapp, Pamela Moy, 
Becki Duncan, Katherine Jeske, Patricia Egan, Karen Chrislensen, 
Phyllis Vandekerckhove, Audrey Eisenmann, Barbara Stange, Jan 
Irwin, Kristine Nelson, lona Gainsberg, Cynthia Cohenour, Inar Sans, 
Naomi Greenburg THIRD ROW: Lynn Shulman, Marilyn Mudlaff, 
Margaret Dierking, Janice Reid, Antoinette Knuth, Susan Jones, Letty 
Zvonek, Lucy Cole, Margaret McCleery, Janet Croxen, Elaine Rich, 



Dolores Karp, Sharon Schnittker, Patricia Fulk, Patricia McEnroe, Karen 
Murray, Donna Kehle SECOND ROW: Phyllis Bruns, Geraldine Hoelzel, 
Barbara Cherney, Michele Friedman, Mary Ponzi, Roberta Cohen, San- 
dra Gerstel, Frances Fields, Karen Kamins, Patricia Price BOTTOM 
ROW: Andrea Lucas, Jane Stauter, Doreen Korn, Marlene Blitstein, 
Robin Rapport, Andrea Kramer, Mary Walsh, Janet Stauter 



VAN DOREN 



TOP ROW: Barbara Curtis, second vice president; Nancy Lindberg, 
head, lllini guide; Margaret McCleery, first vice president SECOND 
ROW: Jean Borchardt, president; Katherine Hewson, social chairman; 
Dolores Karp, secretary BOTTOM ROW: Andrea Kramer, activities 
chairman; Karen Kamins, scholarship chairman NOT IN PANEL: Donna 
Thomsen, treasurer 




"He Did It" echoed through the halls as the girls of 
Van Doren rehearsed for their entry in Dad's Day Revue. 
This started a year of greater emphasis on activities, 
scholarship, and individual achievement. More emphasis 
was placed on giving recognition to girls participating 
in house and campus activities. Van Doren had many de- 
serving girls, such as her Phi Kappa Phi members, Alpha 
Chron girls, and Phi Beta Kappas. 

While hostessing at coffee hours after the grid-iron 
spectaculars, singing in the house choir, planning social 
functions, and studying, the girls strove to work diligently 
and to benefit from every activity they entered. It was 
an enthusiatic year, a studious year, and a very memo- 
rable one for the girls of Van Doren. 




418 



^ '-0 Of) ^ 



Alt 




TOP ROW: Janet Lipe, Greta Gustafson, Tamara Miller, Nancy Groene, 
Donna Shindle, Karen Holmes, Diane Stokes, Vera Reynolds, Leslie 
Soger, Karen Nungesser, Sue Rock, Janet Trenkle, Ruta Raulinaitis, 
Florence Bouma, Nancy Nelson, Judith Flusser THIRD ROW: Jean Marten, 
Susan Wolf, Lucy Goldsmith, Carol Hochberg, Lorraine Petka, Virginia 
Young, Nancy Lindberg, Julia Allen, Ruth Mahnke, Irene Harmon, 
Carol Anderson, Katherine Jensen, Barbara Curtis, Suellen Bilow, Bonita 



Jasch, Sandra Solomon, Marilyn Woltson SECOND ROW: Katherine 
Hewson, Eileen Bender, Lois Katz, Goldie Brandelstein, Heather Shu- 
bart, Mrs. Florence Ritchie, Judith Pellar, Barbara Gengler, Nancy 
Bray, Nadine Hamilton BOTTOM ROW: Jean Borchardt, Mary Wilkins, 
Patricia Smith, Kathleen Collins, Alice Richter, Billie MacNeill, Sandra 
Crow 



VAN DOREN HOUSE 




Ml'^Kr' .V 




419 






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f & 



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-^ -§•••$ 



TOP ROW: Judith Kuizin, Pat LoBosco, Kathleen McDonald, Carlene 
Griffiths, Gloria McCulley, Brenda Jochums, Diane Datz, Judith Leifheit, 
Idamae Abbate THIRD ROW: Joena Rush, Sandra Peters, Rose Cox, 
Miriam Weissman, Jeannette Keller, Rosemary Winters, Virginia Ehl, 
Susan Luzak, Golnaz Sadri SECOND ROW: Sandra Weidig, Maxine 
Ludington, Patricia Buehlman, Mrs. Rohl, Ruth Hanson, Virginia Grim- 



mer, Joan Jackawich BOTTOM ROW: Valentine Pantyuch, Regina Pocius, 
Cleora Keeler, Mehranguiz Nikou, Carol Noelck, Susan Howey, Diane 
Neumann NOT IN PANEL: Barbara Brandt, Susan Burke, Maureen 
Cocoran, Sharon Coffman, Jan Cook, Sue Gebhardt, Frances Holste, 
Linda Lam, Juliana Law, Linda Matheson, Barrie Morse, Susan New- 
berry, Irene Peterson, Janice Skilbeck, Anna Sokolofski, Elaine Weissberg 



VANLIG 



WALNUT HALL 



TOP ROW: Marcia Smith, Peggy Simmons, Rena Baum, Sandra Heber- 
ling, Joan Haub, Penelope Rutherford, Hellen Moller, Barbara Bartlett, 
Joyce Miller, Sharon Dittman, Kathleen Hays SECOND ROW: Rita 
Staller, Katherine Kammerer, Yvonne Twietmeyer, Carol Fitch, Denise 
DeGraff, Susan Fallon BOTTOM ROW: Diane Grossman, Jean Chuse, 



Anne Just, Sharon Schwartz, Barbara Kaden NOT IN PANEL: Patricia 
Kesert, Rita Magnuson, Nancy Dunlap, Barbara Hirtzer, Johnnie Cole- 
man, Diane Kinnard, Ruth Watkins, Judith Barnes, Karen Joiner, Mary 
Schnittker, Haven Andereck, Linda Ewert, Sarah Gable, Kathleen Gauen, 
Beverly Bretz, Nancee McCabe, Roberta Levin 



1 



"1 



420 






TOP ROW: Elaine Wong, Barbara Grindstaft, Julie Johnson, Diane 
Brown, Lois Burkybile, Sandra Westendorf, Betty Lewis, Colleen Fink, 
Barbara Byrnes FOURTH ROW: Jane McDaniel, Linda Bartolt, Donna 
Dearth, Judith Chamberlin, Patricia Dixon, Penelop Goldman THIRD 
ROW: Karen Dean, Venita Boyd, Jean Smith, Susan Glover, Janene 



Walter, Karen Moses SECOND ROW: Susan Mills, Emma Gilkeson, 
Margaret Bennett, Mrs. H. E. Monroe, Susan Curby, Susan Stillwell 
BOTTOM ROW: Marilyn Stillens, Susan Lewis, Nancy Delaplane, Morita 
Rogers NOT IN PANEL: Judith Raleigh 



WESCOGA 



Wescoga, a religiously affiliated house, was founded 
with the belief that girls of different religions and races 
can cooperatively maintain a home. Last spring, house 
activities were highlighted by the Spring Formal "Petite 
Fleur." The climax of this annual event was a riotous 
take-off on rock and roll. 

Wescoga girls were also quite active in some campus 
activities — illustrated by the fact that last year the house 
captured the WISA activity trophy. Also the gals had 
queen finalists for St. Pat's Ball, Plowboy Prom, and Home- 
coming. Participation in activities as the Pal Program 
and lllini House have shown the girls' sincere concern 
for the improvement of racial relations. 










triPTa^Pr 



TOP ROW: Susan Stillwell, secretary; Emma Gilkeson, commissar; Jean 
Smith, treasurer; Margaret Bennett, advisory board chairman BOTTOM 
ROW: Susan Curby, president; Morita Rogers, vice president; Marilyn 
Stillens, kitchen manager; Patricia Dixon, social chairman 




421 







TOP ROW: William Yaw, George An:hony, Gerald Wiiley, James 
Wilson, Roger Cogswell, Glenn Cutler, Max Whitney, William Miller, 
John Whitmire, Douglas Foster, Lawrence Carrius, Kenneth Albers, 
James Flanders, Jon Schiewe, Robert Harr, Wayne Spitzer, William 
Alexander, Wayne Johnson, Thomas Flanders THIRD ROW: David 
Mari, Robert Walberg, Robert Glazebrook, Roger Angel, Jack John- 
son, Roger Adelman, Richard Budde, Robert Hockhalter, Ralph Mon- 
teen, Daniel Walker, James Crusius, Richard Gove, James Bliss, 
Thomas Giglio, Steven Anderson, John Van Brahana, Darrell Vander- 



muellen, Kenneth Slonneger, Jerald Wall, Ronald Wabel, Robert Pear- 
son SECOND ROW: William Weaver, John Midgard, John Chapman, 
John Wright, David Spires, James Wormley, Steven Allen, Raymond 
Fend, Roland Dukes, Robert Morgan, Morgan Lynge, Joel Hartman 
BOTTOM ROW: Glenn Savage, Charles Beall, Renard Biltgen, William 
Brookhart, Roger Wolfe, James Hatch, Lynn Parr, Thomas Merchant, 
Richard Barton, Ray Perisho, John Renfrow NOT IN PANEL: Douglas 
Smith, Thomas Mandeville, John Williams, David Johnson, Donald 
Ripberger, John Kralz, George Armstrong 



ACACIA 



TOP ROW: Steven Allen, junior dean SECOND ROW: John Chapman, 
rush chairman; David Spires, senior dean; James Wormley, venerable 
dean; Raymond Fend, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: John Wright, secretary 




As a house of seventy men, Acacia has consistently 
placed in the top ten fraternities in scholarship. Because 
Acacia has good scholarship and because they have their 
feet on the ground, they have branched out into campus 
activities. Acacia was liberally represented in all campus 
honoraries, including Sachem, Wa Na-See, Ma Wan-Da, 
Skull and Cresent, and Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Acacia has worked together in recent years to place 
second in Homecoming decorations, to win Sachem Sing, 
and to cope second place in Stunt Show with Pi Beta Phi 
and "Existentially Speaking." 

The Acacians feel, "Existentially Speaking," that a 
fraternity such as theirs is definitely on the move to 
reach the top socially and academically. 




422 



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TOP ROW: John Downs, William Laird, Roger Patelski, Walter Weaver, 
William Dyer, Armand Johnson, Gregory Leigh, Daniel Allan, Harvey 
Smith, James Schultz, Donald Small, Basil Hugueley, John Shriver 
SECOND ROW: Robert Moreen, Jeffery Danek, Don Sanders, John 
Elgin, Charles Hulick, Charles Gouveia, Loren Smith, William Harant, 



Richard Ruddell BOTTOM ROW: Randall Georgious, Thomas Sweeney, 
Dennis Frings, Norman Catelli, Roger Puta, John Eck, John Hull, Donald 
Krehl, Michael Porter, Joseph Hayek NOT IN PANEL: Larry Johnson, 
Glenn Johnson 



ALPHA CHI RHO 



Alpha Chi Rho, always aiming for high scholarship, 
ranked sixth scholastically among the fifty-seven fra- 
ternities on the Illinois campus last year. 

Although they ranked high scholastically, the Crows 
were also very busy with many activities. Their full social 
schedule began with the pledge dance and continued 
with "Snowed Inn VI," the annual winter formal. The 
highlight of the spring was the Crows traditional "Cave 
Man Drag." The entire chapter house was transformed 
into a cave for the event. 

Many Crows traveled to the new chapter house at the 
University of Wisconsin to view our champion football 
team. In true lllini spirit, the Crows spirited our team, and 
later raised their own "spirits." 



TOP ROW: Loren Smith, treasurer; John Elgin, ritual officer; Charles 
Hulick, president; Armand Johnson, internal vice president; Charles 
Gouveia, external vice president SECOND ROW: Don Sanders, pledge 
trainer; John Downs, secretary 





423 






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TOP ROW: Kenton Sams, Duane Gerlach, Jack Yobski, Carter Zon, 
Joseph Vrechek, Charles Glasner, Bruce Ellingwood, John Chapman, 
Robert Loftus, Joseph Harris, Norman Nelson, Louis Drake, Charles 
Sharp, Alfred Etling, Robert Jordan, Denis Weber, David Salyers 
THIRD ROW: Gordon Shankland, Theodore Kiersch, Jesse Harkness, 
Nicholas Bachynsky, Steven Gabriel, Dennis Worthen, John Frost, 
Melvin Marini, Jerry Nelson, Henry Cha, John Wollney, Roger Kasch, 



Donald Reback, Everett Sidwell SECOND ROW: Edwin Johnson, 
Clifford Dammers, Scott Mitchell, Gerald Wagner, Kent Buttars, 
William Vaught, James Kasper, David Hamman, Jon Gregg BOTTOM 
ROW: James Nagel, Leonard Hilts, Wayne Rose, Thomas Ague, Harold 
Kuehl, George Hajny, James Castagno, John Barker, Thomas Richter, 
Ronald Kubicek, James Scheppach 



ALPHA DELTA PHI 



TOP ROW: William Bought, vice president; Jon Gregg, treasurer SEC- 
OND ROW: Edwin Johnson, corresponding secretary; Kent Buttars, 
president; John Wollney, rush chairman BOTTOM ROW: Gerald Wagner, 
literary chairman; Scott Mitchell, social chairman 




A well-rounded house was the key to last year's Alpha 
Delta Phi success. The Alpha Delta Phi house had a busy 
social schedule, a good intramural point record, and a 
high scholastic average. 

In sports the Alpha Delt's won their pledge football 
league, the John Street pajama race, their water polo 
league, the outdoor IM track meet, and the Greek Week 
Chariot Race at the llliolympics. 

The big change at Alpha Delta Phi in the past year has 
been the adoption of a new pledge program. The new 
program is designed for a mature pledge and is geared 
to meet the high scholastic demands at the University of 
Illinois. As a result, the hazing of pledges is no longer a 
part of the Alpha Delt's life. 




424 




TOP ROW: Maer Davis, Ira Granaf, Jeffrey Blumberg, Barton Springer, 
Seymour Mansfield, Jerold Silverman, Richard Greenstein, Michael 
Santow, David Weiner, Jay Freeman, Bruce Ladin, Marvin Benn, 
Howard Levitan, Kenneth Suskin, Robert Edelheit, Alan Hoffman, 
Barry Permut, Roger Garret, Eugene Arbetter, Daniel Crane, Harley 
Cokliss, Kenneth Chessick THIRD ROW: Howard Feinstein, Michael 
Horvich, Leonard Cohen, David Sacks, Gary Simon, Michael Honig, 
Julian Tatarsky, Michael Freeman, Alan Cohler, Harlan Berk, Michael 
Ross, Robert Spirtas, Sanford Shattill, Elliot Smith, Edward Schreibman, 



Sorrel Fagel, Martin Rothenberg, Richard Kulilman, Philip Rabichow 
SECOND ROW: David Garron, Norman Sandler, Ronald Baumgarten, 
Nick Brown, Richard Kaplan, Richard Frank, Professor Maxwell Garret, 
Miss Byrne, Dr. Bernstein, Steven Goldman, Harold Bressler, Jeffrey Bres- 
low, Lewis Edelheit, Michael Zelmar BOTTOM ROW: Louis Davis, Chester 
Nudelman, Steven Shanin, Charles Solomon, James Rosenzweig, Harris 
Greenwald, Roger Adell, Jarvis Friduss, Eric Brown, Frank Wolff, Wil- 
lard Boris, Walter Kamen, Lawrence Ross NOT IN PANEL: Philip Mappa, 
Ronald Shattil, David Pashkow, Jeffrey Marks 



ALPHA EPSILON PI 



Alpha Epsilon Pi started their new year with a new 
house, a new housemother, and a new pledge class. The 
house is located at 1 1 Chalmers. For its first year, the 
house was filled to capacity by sixty men and Miss Byrne. 
Miss Byrne was a wonderful asset to the fraternity as 
housemother and really became an essential part of the 
house good will and spirit. 

The old was merged with the new at AEPi. Emphasis 
was still placed on a mature pledge policy and scholar- 
ship. The end result of these virtues was an excellent 
initiation percentage. The men of AEPi feel that this result 
does a great deal to the house because the house is 
kept full and because future leaders are initiated rather 
than repledged for a second semester. 



TOP ROW: Richard Kaplan, exchequer; Richard Frank, lieutenant 
master; Harold Bressler, scribe BOTTOM ROW: Jeffrey Breslow, pledge 
trainer; Nick Brown, pursar STANDING: Steven Goldman, master 





425 













TOP ROW: Donald Gehlbach, Philip Schleeter, Dan Hoge, Rodger 
Stenzel, James Thies, David Bechtel, John Matteson, Michael Bristow, 
Joseph Hopkins, Robert Johnson, Rollin Nelson, Frank Canaday, Hugh 
Forbes, Ronald McClelland, Roger Allaman, David Berg, Richard Killey, 
Allen Leman, Paul Cuppy, Leo Ferreil THIRD ROW: Howard Lemons, 
James Gardner, Dennis Hackett, Daniel Bock, Stanley Vincent, Max 
Muirheid, Walter Schuttler, Charles Overbey, George Courier, Donald 
Jenkins, Donald Pritchard, Wayne Hayenga, James Behrens, Daniel 
Hembrough, Don Heiser, Donald Munson, Lee Calsyn, John Querfeld, 
Stephen Shade, Rodney Lindgren, Duane Ischer SECOND ROW: David 



Shick, Aubrey Decker, Eugene Leman, Carl Bock, Denis Anderson, 
Marvin Alwes, Ray Ropp, Donald Peterson, Joseph Reznicek, Richard 
Wagner, Gary Dameron, Wesley Broers, Thomas Henderson BOTTOM 
ROW: John Gray, Robert Pritchard, David Jacobsgaard, John Peterson, 
Christopher Richardson, William Wolters, Leland Herzberger, John 
Dittmer, Donald Degler, Warren Fink, Jack Jennings, James Lindgren, 
Sam Staker, David Ruebush NOT IN PANEL: John Sullivan, Gary Ells- 
worth, Howard Stevens, Frank Whitney, Alan Naylor, William Baum- 
gartner 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 



TOP ROW: John Querfeld, usher; Robert Johnson, reporter; Max Muir- 
head, house manager; Carl Bock, vice noble ruler SECOND ROW: Philip 
Schleeter, chaplain; Dan Hoge, alumni secretary BOTTOM ROW: Donald 
Munson, secretary; Dennis Hackett, noble ruler 





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Alpha Gamma Rho's seventy-two men are deeply de- 
voted to agriculture, its problems, and its future. This 
devotion serves as a common bond which makes AGR 
strong and unified both in college and long after gradu- 
ation. From this common interest, the purposes of Alpha 
Gamma Rho has arisen: "To make better men and 
through them a broader and better agriculture." 

In addition, the members of AGR have all the advan- 
tages of a regular social fraternity. This social life is 
highlighted by four major dances each year, and cli- 
maxed by the Pink Rose Formal. In recognition of her 
scholastic effort, AGR's walls are adorned with numerous 
individual and house scholarship plaques. 




426 



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TOP ROW: Bon Hartline, Donald Hawn, William Moore, Thomas Pearse, 
Paul Trester, Thomas Gumbel, Richard Speers, George Burnham, Samuel 
Murphey, Douglas Balz, Robert Horstman, Bruce Lierman, Rockne 
Carter, Thomas Winings, Gary Carlson THIRD ROW: Peler Magnusson, 
Steven Short, Richard Dick, Dennis Felty, Jon Carlson, Neal Sherwood, 
Richard Carlson, Richard Razgaitis, Harry Vogelsinger, Robert Morti- 
more, Raymond Schlueter, Douglas Scudamore, Robert Gaudi, Christo- 



pher Blackmore SECOND ROW: William Temple, Richard Hart, James 
Bollwinkle, Merton Drake, Martin SufiField, Daniel Shute, James Tomlin, 
Harold Moss, Thomas Tierney, Leonard Brady BOTTOM ROW: Karl 
Kessler, Kenneth Aim, James Irvin, Walker Johnson, John Boyer, 
William Ballantyne, Thomas Schroeder, Robert Tinkham, William Kelly, 
George Gilkerson, Melvin Brendel, George McKeown, Robert Strohm 



ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 



Alpha Kappa Lambda has always participated in cam- 
pus activities. This year, the publications chairman for 
IF Council, a department head in the lllini Union, and 
the secretary of the Varsity Men's Glee Club were AKL's 
carrying their name into campus activities. Some pledges 
held positions in Star Course and Freshman Seminar. 

Last fall AKL received a first place for house scholar- 
ship. Last spring three AKL's made the University Bronze 
Tablet, and one of them was presented with a Phi Beta 
Kappa key. Also, the house was happy to congratulate 
one of its members for receiving the "Athlete of the 
Year" award. The AKL's have had a successful year and 
are looking forward to a better one next year. 



TOP ROW: Harry Vogelsinger, treasurer; Richard Carlson, correspond- 
ing secretary; Daniel Shute, president, Martin Suffield, vice president 
BOTTOM ROW: Peter Magnusson, pledge trainer; Richard Hart, record- 
ing secretary 





427 



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TOP ROW: Verne Knoll, Chanvudhi Varavarn, Barry Huber, Roger 
Maynard, Robert Lamson, Roger Moore, Earl Powell, James Smithson, 
Walter Hultsch. Richard Lageose, Richard Roginski, William Geary, 
David Larsen, Ryland Koets, Joseph Bain, Michael Lux THIRD ROW: 
William Nemmers, Paul Friesen, Robert Grzelewski, Raymond Vogel, 
Lonnie Frye, Martin Paul, Nicholas Truske, Keith Anderson, Roger 
Helser, David Spindler, Floyd Turnquist, David Mitchell, Charles Lozar, 



David Cox, Kenneth Clark SECOND ROW: Richard Eschner, David 
Torphy, Harry Stitle, Thomas Schmidt, Stanley Anderson, Mrs. Dorothy 
Headley, Edwin Denson, Roy Latka, Charles Albanese, Fredrick Parfrey 
BOTTOM ROW. Carl Bruckman, Roy VanHee, Mark Rohde, Allan Feld- 
man, Thomas Diehl, Edward Roswog, James Stendebach, Robert Banko, 
Marcus Van Winkle, Frank Johonnott NOT IN PANEL: John Steinmann, 
Gregory Zielinski 



ALPHA RHO CHI 



TOP ROW: David Torphy, secretary; Harry Stitle, treasurer; Edwin 
Denson, fifth member BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Schmidt, vice president; 
Stanley Anderson, president 




Although Alpha Rho Chi limits its membership to men 
in the College of Fine and Applied Arts, they participated 
in a well-rounded social program last year. Among the 
activities included were several open houses, two for- 
mals, and a pledge dance. The ARChi's were also eager 
to participate in various co-recreational athletic programs 
such as bowling, softball, and volleyball. 

Part of their Greek Week program included their an- 
nual art show. The whole house was turned into an art 
gallery which featured a wide variety of the brothers' 
work. Faculty members of the architecture department 
and well-known people in the fine arts field were hon- 
ored guests at the art show and other house functions. 




428 




TOP ROW: Charles Given, Thomas Locke, Allen Drew, Robert Fleck, 
Robert Bednar, David Edlund, William Lough, William Ganschinietz, 
Floyd Bouton, Richard Otley, James Cooper THIRD ROW: Paul Schle- 
singer, Daniel Izard, Charles Luken, Thomas Allen, William Stewart, 
Quentin Robnett, John Weibel, Thomas Jones, Robert Hermann, Tim- 
othy Caveney, Gary Rassmussen SECOND ROW: Robert Crook, James 



Tognacci, Kenneth Schmitz, Richard Watson, Mrs. Beatrice Harlan, 
Richard Kosarek, Richard Bennett, Richard Winter BOTTOM ROW: 
George Rylek, Robert Laechelt, Richard Fick, Michael O'Connor, Ronald 
Holtz, Peter Schult, Richard Walker NOT IN PANEL: Ronald Gladish, 
Jack Kennedy, Ronald Stone, William Clements, Russell Abraham, 
Foster Travis, Stephen Walko, Jerry Leinecke 



ALPHA SIGMA PHI 



Alpha Sigma Phi has a three point program of scholar- 
ship, leadership, and fellowship to "better the man." 
Their emphasis on scholarship was illustrated by their 
awarding of all or part of the initiation fee to those 
pledges who did exceptionally well scholastically. 

The men displayed their abilities as leaders in many 
ways. One worked as sports editor of the DAILY ILLINI, 
and another was Junior Manager of Glee Club. Some 
were athletic managers or leaders in honoraries. 

Fellowship was expressed in the teamwork necessary 
to win league championships in volleyball, basketball, 
bowling, and water polo. Most of all, however, fellow- 
ship is found in the day-to-day living that is shared by 
all the brothers as members of Alpha Sigma Phi. 



TOP ROW: John Weibel, rush chairman; Richard Winter, treasurer; 
Richard Watson, president; Kenneth Schmitz, social chairman; BOTTOM 
ROW: Richard Bennett, pledge trainer; Richard Kosarek, vice president 





429 







TOP ROW: Joseph Drolel, Stephen Corn, Robert Nolan, Thomas Crick- 
ner, Ronald Dykstra, Daniel Bradley, Charles Lund, Robert Evans, Allan 
Sheldon, Robert Linn, Terry Fairbanks, James Vopicka, Stephen Kimbell, 
Robert Brown, Richard Callaghan, Kenneth Schreiner, John Fisher, Brian 
Grant, Robert Phipps, Richard Lindblade THIRD ROW: Lawrence Wright, 
Thomas Meade, Lon Magaro, Douglas Green, Harry Cook, William 
Masters, George Latham, John Carlile, August Rump, Edward Didrickson, 
Richard Murphy, Barton Cole, Gill Garmen, John Capel, Robert Rea, 
William Hackbert, Ivan Johnson, Phillip Prince, Phillip Bohaboy 
SECOND ROW: Dennis Kerchal, Ronald Fearn, John Love, Gerald 



Incrocci, David Boughan, Robert Adams, Mrs. Brown, John Earnest, 
Robert Simmons, Hal McReynolds, Michael Dundy, Donald Anderson, 
John Smith, Terrell Sharp BOTTOM ROW: David Florio, James Kelly, 
Donald Bradley, John Meyers, Dale Grant, Robert Batchelder, Charles 
Dasenbrook, Robert Bachman, William Ennis, Peter Bates, William 
Guilfoil, Thomas Murphy, Preston Johnson, Terry Cole NOT IN PANEL: 
Donald Langhoff, John Willis, Dee Rutherford, James Greenwell, Thomas 
Hardy, Fredrick Spreitzer, William George, James Johnson, Allen 
Bohaboy, Ralph Converse 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 



TOP ROW: Brian Grant, pledge trainer; Richard Murphy, house commis- 
sar; Robert Simmons, rush chairman SECOND ROW: Lon Magaro, secre- 
tary; Kenneth Schreiner, social chairman BOTTOM ROW: August Rump, 
vice president; Robert Adams, president; Phillip Prince, treasurer 




At Alpha Tau Omega, scholarship comes first. They try 
to provide the best in study conditions. 

Taus can be found in many campus activities. Last 
spring the Taus won first place in the llliolympics, a major 
Greek Week activity. The President of Y.M.C.A., Brigade 
Commander for the Army R.O.T.C, and President of 
Omega Beta Pi, a pre-med honorary, are all ATOs. 

The house has four major dances a year. The pledge 
dance, "Meet the Frogs," helps to introduce the pledges 
to college social life. During the holiday season the Taus 
have the V.M.I, formal with the traditional Black Foot- 
White Foot contest. In the spring comes the "Outhouse 
Scramble," the annual costume dance for the Taus, and 
a formal in May. 




430 




TOP ROW: Richard Hochleutner, Larry Milan, Kenneth Neely, Kelly 
Coleman, David Ashchbacker, Gary Best, Robert Dodson, John Moeller, 
Donald Corrigan, John Ellison, Richard Moeller, Donald Schoenbeck, 
Cliff Kiehl THIRD ROW: Donald Stamberger, Steven Broquist, Chris 
Jensen, David Schiltz, Ronald Knez, Kenneth Toedter, Ronald Haines, 



Burt Boers, Steven Wilson, Terry Ernst, Russell Niemi SECOND ROW: 
Robert Reierson, William Hartman, Darrell Samet, David Snavely, Mrs. 
Harlow, John Bernhardt, Glen Manheim, Gerald Meyer BOTTOM ROW: 
Robert Angelica, Lyle Warning, Harold Starkey, Donald Smith, Robert 
Sedorook, Randell Siekman, Barry Olson NOT IN PANEL: Alan Schramm 



BETA SIGMA PSI 



Beta Sigma Psi strove forward this year in sports, cam- 
pus activities, and scholarship. Their scholastic program 
was particularly emphasized by a pledge program de- 
signed to promote their high academic goals. 

Social life was also an important part of the Beta Sig's 
year. They held record hops, two pledge dances, a 
Christmas dance, and the "Gold Rose Formal," the high 
point of their social calendar. 

The brothers were also active in intramural sports and 
won their bowling league title. 

The men of Beta Sigma Psi are continually striving 
with determination to assure their fraternity's future, 
her progress, and her true brotherhood always protected 
by the high tradition and spirit of her founders. 



TOP ROW: William Hartman, social chairman; David Snavely, president; 
Robert Reierson, commissary; Darrell Samet, rush chairman; John Bern- 
hardt, pledge trainer; Gerald Meyer, financial secretary BOTTOM ROW: 
Gary Best, recording secretary; Glen Manheim, house manager; Barry 
Olson, treasurer 










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TOP ROW: Ronald Evans, Dennis Siebold, James Stewart, William 
Palmer, Richard Daeschner, Larry Pflederer, Larry Bell, Namo Lundeen, 
Gerald Singer, Robert Newberg, David Player, James Myrick, William 
Silhan, Ronald Bottrell, William Dorr, Kenneth Polaski, John Stables, 
David Crouse, Carl Teepe THIRD ROW: Donald Huisinga, David 
Dearlove, William Sullivan, Charles Kohr, James Nicol, George 
Simmons, John Iverson, Duane Thoren, George Redmon, Richard 
Thorns, Joseph Vangsness, Robert Holty, Dennis Rathje, Robert 



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Meadows, Phillip Morris SECOND ROW: John Holbrook, David 
Michelman, Larry Fears, Richard Prince, Dennis Cook, Philip Yenerich, 
Joseph Goleash, Kent Noble, Paul Vernon, Scott Harris, Philip Carey, 
Dennis Gorman, Charles Christoe FIRST ROW: Daniel Kuebler, Bruce 
Howat, Robert Lorenz, Richard Townsend, Frederick Klemm, Dennis 
Cashman, Allen Ferreira, Richard Anderson, Gerald Mettille, Robert 
Johansen 



BETA THETA PI 



TOP ROW: Kent Noble, rush chairman; Larry Fears, treasurer; Philip 
Yenerich, vice president; MIDDLE ROW: John Holbrook, IM chairman; 
Joseph Goleash, president; Dennis Cook, recorder BOTTOM ROW: 
Scott Harris, social chairman; Richard Prince, scholarship chairman; 
Paul Vernon, house manager; David Michelman, pledge trainer 




Beta Theta Pi feels that leadership, responsibility, 
scholarship, and the ability to get along with people are 
important to the development of an individual. The Beta's I 
exhibited their leadership and responsibility in many 
campus activities including Star Course, Student Senate, 
IF Council, and ILLIO. 

Having always stressed scholarship, the Beta's again 
achieved one of the top five scholastic averages among 
all the fraternities. Last year a Rhodes Scholarship was 
awarded to one of the brothers. 

Their active social program included hayrides, four 
major dances, open houses, and numerous exchanges 
and serenades. Their over-all program provided the bal- 
ance necessary to encourage individual development. 



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TOP ROW: Dennis Huffington, Donald Harris, Louis Vieceli, Ronald 
Lipinski, Donald Ginoni, John Mottar, John Kraska, Ferdinand Chesek, 
John Secrest, Joseph Haughey, William Siljander THIRD ROW: Harris 
Isaacson, Albert Hautau, Theodore Holmquist, Joseph Jellen, Michael 



Cowan, Duane Bolin, James Cooke, Allyn Brooks, John Hauser SECOND 
ROW: William Larson, Warren Newell, Alan Coxhead, Douglas Moring, 
Martin Spiegel, James Staif BOTTOM ROW: Pe!er Frantz, Charles 
Stauber, Walter Isaacson, Thomas Vosnos, Mark Stack 



CHI PHI 



As a reward and incentive for scholastic excellence, 
the Sparks Memorial Medal, the Jim Lee Memorial Award, 
and achievement awards were given to those men of Chi 
Phi fraternity attaining high scholastic standards. 

As was their scholastic program, the Chi Phi social 
program was also successful. Chi Phi's pledge dance, the 
Bowery Brawl, was very enjoyable. The 67's raided 
several beer distributors for hundreds of posters to be 
used as decorations for the dance. For one night, the 
house looked more "Bowery-ish" than New York's own. 

To detail all the activities of the men of Chi Phi would 
be difficult, but the campus can be assured that the jobs 
were well done. 



TOP ROW: Donald Harris, pledge trainer; William Larson, historian; 
Douglas Moring, president BOTTOM ROW: Alan Coxhead, vice presi- 
dent; Warren Newell, treasurer 





433 






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TOP ROW: James Poyser, Lance Wuellner, James Stotz, John Pauls- 
grove, Eugene Martin, John Randall, Owen Funk, Edward Schlaack, 
William Ring, Wayne Strauch, Trusten Lee THIRD ROW: Kent Leasure, 
Richard Beem, George Cullicott, James Chickles, Jerold Leckman, 
Michael Flickinger, Gilbert Goodgion, Darrell Bolin, Allan Becker, 
James Wamsley, Peter Rolfe, Norman Wolcott, Jack Gittinger, Michael 
Curtin SECOND ROW: Michael Farrin, Forrest Serblin, John Holbrook, 
William Harrington, James Graziano, Marion Glazebrook, John Cla;k, 



Lynn Landberg, Patrick Shea BOTTOM ROW: Gene Ackerman, Stephen 
Hagen, Richard Cochran, Russell Clifford, John Strawa, Jon Malerich, 
James Gillespie, Gregoiy Blatnik, Kenneth Clark, Edward Hendrickson 
NOT IN PANEL: David Anker, Thomas Arrigo, Robert Barnes, Richard 
Brand, Phillip Budd, Anthony Florio, John Forsyth, Perry Fraser, 
Charles Glennon, Gfenn Hansen, Gary Jacobson, William Kennedy, 
David Romoser, Terry Vogel, Mark Weber, Anthony Wimmer 



CHI PSi 



TOP ROW: William Harrington, pledge trainer; Patrick Shea, scholastic 
chairman; John Holbrook, rush chairman BOTTOM ROW: Marion 
Glazebrook, vice president; James Graziano, president; John Clark, 
secretary; Lynn Landberg, treasurer 




Chi Psi, founded in 1841, is one of the oldest frater- 
nities. It stresses "quality over quanity" and has 27 
alphas at some of the nation's largest universities. 

Chi Psi is unique in many ways. Its pin is called a 
badge; its house is called a lodge; and its national chap- 
ters are called alphas. Chi Psi's founder, Phillip Spencer, 
was the first and only man ever to be hanged for mutiny 
in the United States Navy and was the topic of the book 
Billy Budd by Herman Melville. The Chi Psi national firsts 
include: the first fraternity house, the first traveling visitor, 
the first traveling secretary, and the first uniform account- 
ing system. 

Chi Psi maintains a high rank on campus by its par- 
ticipation in extracurricular activities and sports. 




434 





TOP ROW: Donald Froehlich, William Kief, Gary Vondrasek, Henry 
Keaton, Edmund Figlewski, Richard Dorr, Ronlyn Smith, William Koves, 
Jay Lipke, Patrick Buckie, David Hancock, Elliot Dodge, John Clayton 
THIRD ROW: Donald Angus, Gerald Gulley, Mathew Marks, Howard 
Partch, Roger Brodt, Frank Buehler, Otto Thomas, David Watt, James 
Kacena, James Trautman, Lloyd Prevett, James Reinert SECOND ROW: 



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Donald Bergen, William Tookey, Russell McCormick, William Storbeck, 
Neil Robertson, Stephen Thiems, Charles Phillips, Charles Paulsell, Gerry 
Nelson, Robert Fischer BOTTOM ROW: Paul Welch, John Bryant, John 
Pertell, Robert Badal, Kent Clardia, Donald Ouirk, David Davis, James 
Goodale 



DELTA CHI 



In this its 40th year at Illinois, Delta Chi was the center 
of all-around activity. Intramurals, social and campus 
activities, and scholastic improvement accounted for 
many busy hours. Delta Chi was in the first quartile 
among fraternities in sports, winning trophies in volley- 
ball, co-rec bowling and baseball, and capturing first 
place in the all-fraternity track meet. Putting equal 
effort into campus projects, the Delta Chi's were active 
on ILLIO, Star Course, Glee Club and a variety of other 
activities. The men of Delta Chi are striving to maintain 
a traditionally fine group of campus leaders and to set 
the stepping stones to success for the Delta Chi's of the 
next forty years. 



TOP ROW: Russell McCormick, treasurer; Neil Robertson, president; 
William Tookey, sergeant at arms SECOND ROW: Stephen Thiems, 
external vice president; William Storbeck, internal vice president 
BOTTOM ROW: Charles Phillips, recording secretary; Charles Paulsell, 
corresponding secretary 





435 



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TOP ROW: Thomas Disz, James Snyder, Richard Pozniak, William Ward, 
Terence Meade, Thomas Ross, William Lemna, James Ree, Paul Lenberg 
BOTTOM ROW: Donald Folger, Michael McMurry, Jess Yates, Mrs. F. C. 



Orton, Richard Schmal, Edward Schmal, George Novy NOT IN PANEL: 
Fredrick Ausubel 



DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 



TOP ROW: Richard Schmal, treasurer; Terence Meade, president; BOT- 
TOM ROW: James Reed, secretary; Paul Lenberg, vice president 




Delta Kappa Epsilon started its social season with a 
gala Homecoming reception for one of their more promi- 
nent alumni, who had been in lower Cambodia the last 
twelve years doing missionary work. 

The house enjoyed many formal gatherings, parties, 
and exchanges this past year which included the annual 
Croznitz Festival, celebrated on the anniversary of the 
Bubonic Plague. This is, of course, one of the "must" 
social events for many of the campus coeds. 

This fall the Delta Pi chapter took several hunting ex- 
peditions. Their "great white hunters" returned with 
doves, pheasants, rabbits, and ducks. 

In addition, the chapter rewarded its faithful cook, 
Maud, a refurnished kitchen and huge freezer. 




436 




TOP ROW: Frederick Rhoads, Larry Leonard, Terry Ziakis, Thomas 
Burke, Julian Derucki, James Scotkovsky, David Holloway, Ernest 
Brewer, Paul Decker, Brian Hoffman, Owen Jury, James Goldinger, 
John Ferrell THIRD ROW: Dennis Backey, William Smith, Anthony 
Siros, James Stenberg, James Piatt, Richard Gady, Thurman Bertoleit, 
John Beardon, Karl Haytcher, Robert Jordan, Bruce Gibbs, Eric 
Sorensen SECOND ROW: Daniel Kruzic, Louis Jordan, William Jobst, 



John Cruttenden, George Krimmel, John Mulherin, Robert Boynton, 
Warren West, Ronald Elliott, Ernest Noack, Edward Snyder BOTTOM 
ROW: Stanley Catlett, Donald Maggio, John Duner, Steven Griffin, 
William Graffis, Burns Davison, Michael Connell, Loren Kittel, William 
Hall, David Butler, Edward Martyka NOT IN PANEL: Robert Storm, 
Michael Fanelli, Richard Nelson, James Whalen, Robert Dahlberg, Jay 
Philpott, James Johnson, John Goers, Emroy Jones, George Taubeneck 



DELTA PHI 



Last year was a very successful one for the D Phi's, 
scholastically speaking. They acquired many new trophies 
including the second place IFC Cup and the Delta Phi 
National Scholarship Trophy. 

Supplementing the books with outside interests, the D 
Phi's were also represented in campus activities. A man 
in Ma Wan-Da, one in Wa-Na-See, and one in Omicron 
Delta Kappa headed the house leadership roster. 

Securing two separate locations for the same winter 
formal provided an interesting, though slightly embar- 
rassing situation socially. Choosing the only weekend in 
May that it rained for an outdoor spring formal kept that 
event from being dull also. The D Phi's motto for next 
year is, "We gotta get organized!" 






LEFT TO RIGHT: John Mulherin, president; Robert Boynton, pledge 
trainer; George Krimmel, treasurer; Roy Piatt, rush chairman 





437 






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TOP ROW: James Rainey, James Young, John Rohrman, Kenneth Lamos, 
Gary Allie, Robert Makarski, John Swanson, Paul Ellis, John Liggett, 
Steven Lurtz, Terry Anheuser, William Langdon THIRD ROW: Robert 
Kraetsch, Anthony Quinzi, Robert Menietti, Carmen Asto.ino, Thomas 
Pennell, William Erwin, Thomas Wright, Dallas Debatin, Robert 
Hollerbach, Ronald Prando SECOND ROW: James Burcham, Glenn 



Kanaby, Walter Kurczewski, Mrs. Helen Cryder, Rolfe Sick, Gerald 
Sweda, Bruce ZumBahlen, Curtis Simpson BOTTOM ROW: Raymond 
Matthes, Noble Ferguson, Antone KusmanofT, Leonard Kalinowski, 
William Starman, Robert Huss, Grover Hileman, Gary McCoy NOT IN 
PANEL: Richard Goheen, William Steinmetz, Joe! Wesson 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 



TOP ROW: Glann Kanaby, corresponding secretary; Rolfe Sick, vice 
president; Bruce ZumBahlen, pledgemaster; Paul Ellis, treasurer BOT- 
TOM ROW: Walter Kurczewski, president; Robert Menietti, sergeant- 
at-arms NOT IN PANEL: Anthony Quinzi, recording secretary 



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Delta Sigma Phi began its fatl activities on a grussome 
note with its Monster Mash. This was a sharp contrast to 
the Carnation Ball and winter formal featured during the 
snowy months. Spring weather initiated the traditional 
Sailors' Ball costume dance, bringing to an end a full i 
year of social activity for the Delta Sigs. 

In December, Alpha Alpha chapter played host to the 
chapters at Western Illinois University (Gamma Kappa), 
Milliken College (Alpha Lambda) and E.I.U. (Delta Psi) at 
a Founders' Day Convocation. An inter-chapter basket- 
ball tournament was started with a traveling trophy 
awarded to the victor. Guest speaker at the ceremony 
was Fred Turner, Dean of Students. Dinner at the Aller- 
ton House concluded the evening. 




438 




TOP ROW: Charles Mutter, Carl Gates, David Basten, Clyde Ostberg, 
John Coyner, Thomas Wickersham, Donald Johnson, Thomas Anderson, 
Paul Smith, Robert Foote, Robert Stockwell, Gene Stefaniak, John Guest, 
Jerome Hudson, Larry Long, Terry Hooker, Dennis Tides THIRD ROW: 
Jan Daiker, Louis Bettonville, Neil Dahlman, Paul Pappas, Richard 
Dalhaus, Michael Mercer, Donald Kessler, Robert Stoothoff, Ronald 
Brink, William Reno, James West, Arthur Danner, Brett Bowen, Keith 
Leeders, Dean Olson SECOND ROW: Donald Tuck, Edward Wogulis, 



Thomas Hickey, Martin Dyer, Joseph Weyhrich, Mrs. Griffith, Duane 
Buttell, William Smith, Douglas Matheson, David Smith BOTTOM ROW: 
Robert Andersen, Earnest Coe, James Ahlberg, Wayne Benson, Charles 
Middleton, Patrick Meehan, James DeRousse, James Hannon, James 
Woodburn NOT IN PANEL: Dimitri Beres, Robert Fulton, Thomas Hen- 
wood, John Kamerer, Robert Martin, Steven Mugg, Robert Pfeifer, Dean 
Smith, James Wingert, James Daly, Phillip Conlin, John Parola, Lynn 
Stewart 



DELTA TAU DELTA 



This year was another fine year for the men of Delta 
Tau Delta. As a perennial intramural competitor, again 
the Delts excelled in sports. Teaming with Alpha Chi 
Omega, they fought their way to a co-recreational soft- 
ball championship last spring. 

Delta Tau Delta's comprehensive academic program 
was rewarded by the achievement of fourth place in fra- 
ternity competition. Realizing the importance of high aca- 
demic standards, the Delts were exceedingly pleased to 
hear the results of last spring's accomplishment. 

Their calendar for social activities included a winter 
formal, pledge dance, and Rainbow Ball. The ball, a tra- 
ditional spring event, was the year's highlight. 



TOP ROW: Joseph Weyhrich, vice president; William Smith, treasurer; 
Duane Buttell, president; Douglas Matheson, corresponding secretary; 
Patrick Dyer, recording secretary BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Hickey, 
sergeant at arms; Neil Dahlman, guard 





439 



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TOP ROW: David Porter, David Ostermeier, Jack Rudy, Robert Ebl, 
Craig Kocian, James Coughlin, Robert Lukes, Walter Ulbricht, Alan 
Miller, Theodore Hedman, Larry Stokes, Gene Wagner, Aldis Rucins, 
Donald Wolf, William Dawson, John Toothill, Barry Portugal, Donald 
Weis THIRD ROW: William Peterson, Dwight Shoemaker, David Baum- 
gartner, James Chelius, William Fraser, Richard Allison, David Krone, 
Robert Lutz, Robert Valko, William Staehlin, Stephen Mattson, Michael 



Beers, Robert Selby, William Kuklik, Edward Waldron SECOND ROW: 
Gerald Cordis, Carl Peterson, Edward Smith, Michael Friese, Peter 
Kempfer, James Cunningham, Robert Onopa, Dennis Whitlock, Paul 
Hendren, Michael Johnson, Gaylord Strahan, Leslie Sutton BOTTOM 
ROW: Paul Steinhour, Lennart Axelsson, Gregory Slade, Joseph Walker, 
John Elsasser, John Royal, John Woods, Philip Meagher, Robert Winze, 
Corrie Schultz, John McLean, Laurence Sauer 



DELTA UPSILON 



Peter Kempfer, vice president; Dennis Whitlock, secretary; Robert 
Onopa, president; Paul Hendren, pledge trainer; James Cunningham, 
treasurer 




The DU's are proud of the traditions which stand be- 
hind them. They hold these aims above all others: the 
promotion of friendship, the development of character, 
the diffusion of liberal culture, and the insurance of 
justice. The men of the Illinois chapter try to extend 
these goals to all phases of campus activity. 

Each year the DU's sponsor the lllini Grand Prix bi- 
cycle race, an all-campus event. The girl's version of 
the race is the Tricycle Trot. The 25-man pledge class 
of '67 had one of the most successful pledge dances of 
the season entitled "DU-it," which supplemented the two 
formals and the many informals that constituted the DU 
social calendar. Social events, campus activities, and 
high scholarship make DU truly an "all-around" group. 




440 



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TOP ROW: Michael Manning, Robert Kalinski, David Mihevc, Earl 
Breitbarth, Alcn Cook, Kenneth Heinzel, James Skylas, Dennis Newton, 
Robert Manning, Michael Moloney, Robert Bittner, Terry Sesterhenn, 
Steven Gorski, Clark Moore, Gary Kocolowski, Michael Tomasic, Michael 
Skau, Richard Smiejek, William Warnes, Robert Beckenbaugh, Bill 
Brockmeyer, John Zehren, Thomas Farr FOURTH ROW: Richard Barry, 
Donald Blum, Leon Garcia, Ernest Frankovich, Edward Dunne, Joseph 
Canzona, Robert Podlasek, Anton Janik, John Albers, Gerald Gavin, 
Robert Celic, Joseph Hurst, Michael Glowacz, Joseph Kalus, John Fox, 
George Muellner, Philip Byron, Kenneth Sarsha THIRD ROW: Peter Kuhn, 



Ronald Mentzer, Joseph Lecinski, Stephen Foerster, Kevin Hayes, 
Michael Cully, Mr. Gerald Peck, Donald Newgren, Thomas Fahey, John 
Fox, Thomas Stahler, John Kirby, Robert Smith, Richard Carmody 
SECOND ROW: William Pawlak, Gary Ryan, Daniel Deany, Donald 
Jurewicz, Robert Starzyk, David McLellan, James Ogorek, Irving Berlin, 
Peter Marini, Michael Nelson, Gene Barry BOTTOM ROW: Jon Anderson, 
Robert Flynn, Gary Dowling, George McConaghy, Thomas Kearney, 
David Mates, John DeLaMar, Robert Navratil, James Huyer, Robert 
Bauer NOT IN PANEL: Anthony Burba, Gerald Smith, Michael Stack 



EVANS SCHOLARS 



In the four years that the Evans Scholars have been 
a fraternity, they have established several traditions and 
customs. Every spring they have sent out invitations for 
the annual Evans Scholars Open Golf Tournament. Both 
students and faculty have participated. 

They have a strong national organization because all 
the men have received Chick Evans Scholarships, which 
are given to former golf caddies. Each September the 
eight national chapters have met for their annual golf 
outing. Later at a banquet, the chapter with the highest 
scholastic average receives an award. In February the 
chapters met in the Chicagoland area for their basket- 
ball tournament. The "Golf Ball" held at the Merchandise 
Mart climaxed the meeting. 



TOP ROW: Thomas Fahey, vice president; Donald Newgren, president 
BOTTOM ROW: Michael Cully, treasurer; Mr. Gerald Peck, faculty 
adviser; John Fox, secretary 




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TOP ROW: Harold Anderson, Kenneth Stahl, Dean Nance, Ronald 
Greenfield, Lary Eckert, Eugene Skaggs, Michael Dorney, Edward Mies, 
Ronald Roberts, James Roney, Gordon Palm, Larry Allen, William 
Engelbrecht, Thomas Belton THIRD ROW: Gerald Theobald, Glenn Lipp, 
Howard Builta, Randolph Johnson, William Meyer, Bruce Robinson, 
James Spicer, David Harms, Douglas Holler, James Eckert, William 



Schumacher, Gordon B;oom, Larry Hedrick SECOND ROW: Leon Miller, 
Thomas Bidner, Delmar Builta, Robert Bosshart, Earl Hughes, John 
Wilken, Ralph Bunts, Ga!e Sunderland, Harlan Beckley BOTTOM ROW: 
Lawrence Engelbrecht, Gary Swinger, Michael Gilman, Allan Walter, 
Ralph Schobert, Gary Ludwig, Terry March, John Rutledge NOT IN 
PANEL: Frank McCully, Jerry Rawlinson 



FARMHOUSE 



TOP ROW: Harlan Beckley, vice president; Thomas Bidner, sergeant-at- 
arms; Delmar Builta, recording secretary BOTTOM ROW: John Wilken, 
corresponding secretary; Robert Bosshart, business manager; Ralph 
Bunte, historian; Earl Hughes, president 











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The name Farmhouse, one of very few non-Greek 
names in the fraternity world, indicates the common 
agricultural background of most of its members. 

Farmhouse helped maintain its national reputation as 
a scholastic giant in the fraternity world by working for 
and receiving the first place pledge scholarship award. 
In addition, several members gained admission to Alpha 
Zeta, a scholastic honorary. 

This year Farmhouse participated in campus activities 
ranging from Student Senate to Wa-Na-See. It had two 
senior IM managers and also the president of Star and 
Scroll, sophomore activity honorary. Farmhouse enjoyed 
a good year in IM athletics, winning its league in basket- 
ball and placing high in co-rec softball. 




442 




TOP ROW: Thomas Brown, James Ferman, John Moore, Richard Hyde, 
Eugene Love, Joseph Payton, Douglas Rainey, Wallace Allen SECOND 
ROW: Frank Hunter, Daniel B own, William Summers, Earnest Clay, 
Jerome Carr BOTTOM ROW: Joseph Smith, Donald Jackson, Richard 



McCline, Jerries McGhee NOT IN PANEL: Melvin Stark, Felesmo Saun- 
ders, James Jenkins, James Harris, Preston Pearson, Moscowitz Kee, 
Michael Ward, Norman Willis, William Clark, Edward Willis, Lyle 
Rodgers, Deryl Rogers, Donald Jefferson, Hosea Hill 



KAPPA ALPHA PSI 



This past year Kappa Alpha Psi tried to enlarge its 
chapter membership through the incorporation of young 
men with high moral standards, dynamic personalities, 
and good scholastic ability. Within the house itself there 
was an increased emphasis on scholastic achievement. The 
house also set as a goal to be more active in campus 
affairs and activities through greater participation in 
the Interfraternity Council, intramural sports, and the 
Student Senate. 

Kappa Alpha Psi was also in the midst of a major re- 
adjustment of their pledge program. The new plan placed 
emphasis on the development of each pledge as an 
individual while teaching him the traditions and the 
history of the fraternity. 



TOP ROW: F ank Hunter, secretary; Daniel Brown, vice president BOT- 
TOM ROW: William Summers, president; Michael Ward, commissar 





443 




TOP ROW: Thomas Dickman, George Krock, Temel Demiray, Thomas 
Montgomery, Walter Jiles, Roger Terry, Lawrence Darken, Rodney 
Alexander, Frank Belchak, Donald Bonney, Kenneth Osika, Robert 
Threlkeld SECOND ROW: Richard Kvale, Lawrence Miller, Lawrence 
Muller, Douglas Garwood, William Koelm, Stephen Duguid, Thomas 
Haeger, Robert Valleni, Darwin Rhoda, James Kinsella, Lloyd Schwane- 



beck BOTTOM ROW: Richard Krajec, Gene Gall, Alfred Hunsicker, 
Dennis Sitkiewicz, Paul Levene, Robert Mueller, John Durham, John 
Frana, William Jenkins, David Johnson, George Boudet NOT IN 
PANEL: Bruce Davis, John Reed, James Robertson, Dennis Sullivan, 
Alan Krug, John Henry 



KAPPA DELTA RHO 



TOP ROW: Robert Valleni, treasurer; Thomas Haeger, vice president; 
Roger Terry, commissary; Darwin Rhoda, custodian BOTTOM ROW: 
Stephen Duguid, president; William Koelm, pledgemaster; Douglas 
Garwood, secretary 




Kappa Delta Rho spotlighted its year with triumphs in 
both intellectual and social areas. Scholastically, the 
KDR's scored a fraternity first by winning both the In- 
terfraternity Council Pledge Achievement Trophy and by 
receiving honors for the highest grades on campus. 

Socially, Kappa Delta Rho was in the center of the 
college whirl with its weekly party-dances, its traditional 
formals and the "Bowery Brawl" pledge dance. 

The Kappa Delta Rho chapter continues to sparkplug 
an effort to bring its modernistic progressive pledge pro- 
gram to the other fraternity systems throughout the coun- 
try. As an example of their strong initiative, the KDR 
pledges won the Armory Street Pajama Race. 




444 




TOP ROW: Dell Keehn, Dennis Lafferty, Henry Nothnagel, Michael 
Wherli, Ronald Bild, Robert Tisinai, Robert Larson, Edmund Cook, 
Brian Papke, Michael Breen, Nichalos Pann, Bruce Borino, Jerry 
Pearson, Eric Wolf, Edwin Homolka, Frederick Moran, James Sonnen- 
liter, Barry Bromstead, Keith Parker, Nichalos Palo, James Arado, 
Michael Wayne, William Boardman THIRD ROW: Robert Prosek, Jay 
Shaffer, Keith Cooper, John Winter, Charles Drost, Courtney Johnson, 
Daniel Noxheim, Michael Sund, Jay Jewett, Jack Stafford, Daniel 
Jeffrey, Roger Schnieder SECOND ROW: Thomas Iskalis, Thomas 



Kienlen, Gregory Schrimer, Joseph Rousseau, Michael Moohr, Robert 
McKendrick, Leslie Thatcher, Paul Orzech, Larry Spiers, Robert Maxant 
BOTTOM ROW: Joseph Campion, Howard Lemke, Donald Porter, 
Armand Allin, Allen Roketa, Robert Hoyt, Kenneth Ludington, William 
Grafer, Richard Johnson NOT IN PANEL: David Powless, Douglas Pol- 
lock, Neil Pollock, Allen Caskey, George Ludington, James Hall, 
William Nack, Richard Roloff, Keith Davidson, Lyell Jennings, George 
Reed, William Tholke, Edward Craft, James Loser, Dennis Cieslak, 
Paul Gill, William Tomsik, Robert Dohm 



KAPPA SIGMA 



The Kappa Sig's put the accent on versatility this past 
year and are presently shouldering some impressive 
results. In the academic sphere, Kappa Sigma was 18th 
on campus. The pledges finished ninth scholastically. 

Long a formidable power in intramural sports, K Sig 
men finished fifth last year. After winning the Greek 
football championship for the second straight year, KS 
emerged a leading contender in baseball, track, horse- 
shoes, swimming, wrestling, and handball. 

Kappa Sigma was active in many important University 
activities as well as socially. The men of Kappa Sigma 
hosted a "Star Dust" spring formal, a winter formal, a 
rollicking "Barn Dance," and a pledge dance. 



TOP ROW: Leslie Thatcher, secretary; Michael Moohr, president; Rob- 
ert McKendrick, vice president; Thomas Kienlan, activities chairman 
BOTTOM ROW: Joseph Rousseau, social chairman; Gregory Schrimer, 
treasurer 





445 






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TOP ROW: Steven Johnson, Donald Crews, Lee Cole, John Schuldt, 
Paul Mack, Jeffrey Louthain, Gary Sawyers, James Mcllrath, Wayne 
Ratay, Gary Gardner, Thomas Bo ton, Gerard James, Jay Hengelmann, 
James Morris, Ervin Wyne, Lee Bailey THIRD ROW: Thomas Potenza, 
Michael Counte, Charles Weber, Philip Jordan, Charles Pickrel, 
Stephen Young, Craig Wyatt, Jerry Norris, Michael Schroder, Richard 
Lynch, Timolhy Madigan, James Addignton, William Rose, Willard 
Montgomery, Lee Bauer SECOND ROW: Daniel Rafferty, Anthony 



Schnarsky, Richard Wetzel, Keith Wright, James Rose, Arno Hill, 
Robert Swanson, Jeffrey Wandell, Harley McVicker, James Greifendorf, 
Kenneth Hanley BOTTOM ROW: Dudley Crow, Michael Johnson, 
Alphonse llekis, Donald Reutzel, Richard Salogga, Gary Erickson, 
Gary Kaney, Roy Frazier, Patrick McLoughlin, Julius Zaccagnini NOT 
IN PANEL: John Bergman, Lawrence Best, Willard Brestal, Stanley 
Browne, Russell Campbell, Patrick Flinn, Joseph Halac, Paul Halac, 
Gary Keill, Richard Stotz, James Unrath 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



TOP ROW: Richard Wetzel, vice president; Harley McVicker, rush 
chairman; James Rose, treasurer; Robert Swanson, president; Keith 
Wright, pledge trainer BOTTOM ROW: Daniel Rafferty, social chairman; 
Jeffrey Wandell, secretary; James Greifendorf, alumni chairman; 
Timothy Madigan, house manager 




Taking first place in intramural football got Lambda 
Chi Alpha off to a flying start this year. Lambda Chi 
did their share of participation in varsity sports too. In 
other campus activities, the Lambda Chi's won second 
place in the Delta Upsilon Bike Race and Sachem Sing. 
Paired with Alpha Gamma Delta for Stunt Show, the 
Lambda Chi's placed among the eight finalists. 

Again this year, Lambda Chi was asked to prepare a 
choral Christmas television show. They invited Pi Beta 
Phi to sing with them for the half-hour show which was 
televised on Christmas Day. In the spring, the Lambda 
Chi Alpha Quartet was invited to sing in Chicago, thus 
contributing, both on campus and off, to Lambda Chi's 
reputation as the best singing house on campus. 




446 




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TOP ROW: John Keller, John Ponder, John Bergstrom, Charles Keller, 
Lonnie Judy, Thomas Drever, Robert Black, Richard Stohl, Donald 
Brown, Lance Hansen, Harold Behnke, William Hall, Wendell Neisz, 
Charles Mead, Timothy Richards, Theodore Henderson, Donald Sea- 
gren, Jeffrey Shaffer, Carl Myers, Stephen Hyde, George Straw THIRD 
ROW: Duane Green, John Akin, Paul Barrymore, Stephen Shaw, Thomas 
Ainsworth, James Meier, William Pigman, Timothy Schroder, Cyrus 
Vaughn, Gregory Read, John Andrle, Joel Haefelin, Randall Burlison, 
James Ketcham, Fred Harris SECOND ROW: Richard Shurtz, John 



Edwards, James Paul, Frank Noble, Kenneth Williamson, John Harlow, 
Maxwell Drever, Larry Moss, George Hall, David Becker, Richard Dorr, 
Carl Stattin, Benjamin Forsylh BOTTOM ROW: Bruce Lund, Arthur 
Jensen, David West, David Womacks, Michael Allen, Dan Bergstrom, 
Frederick Stephens, Edward Rawles, William Lierman, William Kase- 
berg, Winston Roeth, Philip Baker, Terrence Gannon NOT IN PANEL: 
Arthur Allen, John Fulton, Allan Waters, William White, Stephan 
Waling, Gerald Wetterling, Thomas Parkhill, Robert Magnuson, Rich- 
ard Forresfal, James Cook 



PHI DELTA THETA 



Sparked by an enthusiastic and successful rush, the 
Phis maintained their high position as leaders in campus 
activities, social life, and IM sports. Well-known campus 
leaders included Frank Noble, the captain of the tennis 
team; Greg Read, external vice president of the IFC; and 
Roger Ebert, the Editor-in-Chief of the DAILY ILLINI. An 
indication of the Phis' interest in activities can be seen 
by counting names on the Ma Wan-Da, Wa Na-See, and 
Sachem plaques. 

Last year Walter J. Westbrook and his "Phantom Five" 
made the Phi Delt's spring formal the highlight of the 
social year. And again the Phis kept their supremacy in 
IM sports by taking second place. 



TOP ROW: Richard Dorr, warden; Maxwell Drever, treasurer; Joel 
Haeflin, historian SECOND ROW: Larry Moss, social chairman; Frank 
Noble, vice president; John Harlow, president; Ken Williamson, secre- 
tary; David Becker, pledge trainer BOTTOM ROW: George Hall, stew- 
ard; James Paul, house manager 





447 







TOP ROW: Lyle Genin, Howard Holtzman, Alex Falcon, Robert Schect- 
man, Michael Steinberg, Robert Washlow, Burton Ruder, Jerry Abrams, 
Michael Pinsky, Barry Siegel, Gary Solar, Richard Mazursky, Geoffrey 
Gitmer, Edward Hazan, Martin Dickman, Michael Giller, Henry Badner, 
Marty Corey, Ronald Ager THIRD ROW: Alan Zlotnik, Sherwin Swidler, 
Lewis Schneider, Robert Ruder, William Garmisa, Jeffrey Shanin, Barry 
Siegel, Phillip Rosenband, Ronald Cohn, Joel Miller, Neal Mall, Barry 



Goldberg, Michael Green, Edward Gerstein, Michael Vollen, Lewis 
Hecht, Richard Stone, Edward Kozloff, Joel Birman SECOND ROW: 
Burton Eisenberg, Bruce Yurmen, Michael Alexander, Mrs. Sherman, 
Charles Bison, Stephen Frey, Robert Zwick, Gary Topper BOTTOM 
ROW: William McCarthy, Matthew Spagat, Frank Schrenberg, Steven 
Cole, Marshall Eisenberg, Sherwin Jaffe, David Meister, Jon Haddon, 
Donald Pliner 



PHI EPSILON PI 



TOP ROW: Burton Ruder, house manager; Charles Bison, president; 
Michael Alexander, vice president BOTTOM ROW: Robert Zwick, 
pledge father; Stephen Frey, treasurer 




The PEPS finally did it! They gained enough points to 
win intramural athletics and take home the coveted 
trophy. They placed first in their league in all the intra- 
mural sports. 

Besides being very busy in sports, the PEPS scored high 
in grades. Their grades placed them on the Dean's List 
of fraternities, and, thanks to the high grades of the 
actives, they were placed among the top ten fraternities. 
One member was a Bronze Tablet winner. 

Stunt Show has been in PEPS favor for two years now. 
Having won in 1962 made it hard for them to break this 
record, but paired with AOPi, they were finalists this 
year. The PEPS strive to win each activity they enter. 




448 



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TOP ROW: Ronald Swinford, William Richardson, James Posey, Peter 
Huson, Henry Wurtzbacher, Gordon Gray, Dean Swift, Alan Hovland, 
David Adams, Edwin Hacklemen, Eric Hergstrom, George Radachovich, 
John lefrere, Richard Winkler, James Tattini FOURTH ROW: Robert 
Johnson, William Goldstein, Steven Bravard, Louis Janowski, Robert 
Beith, Gregory Prosen, Edward Smith, Raymond Bodnar, Dennis Flynn, 
George Leonardi, John Hustedt, Danny Bates, Rodney Bond, George 
Farnsworth, Dan Solomon THIRD ROW: Robert Watson, Steven Perkin- 



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son. Ward Bond, Victor Kamber, James Bauer, Mrs. L. Forrest, Gregory 
Gwin, Thomas Slattery, Eugene Tattini, Daniel Koturo, James Holbrook 
SECOND ROW: John Greider, Robert Bireline, Donald Larson, Richard 
Brodwell, Daniel Dailey, Jack Davis, Jeffrey Carr, Peter Brune, William 
Riegel, Lloyd Whitlow, Nickolas Goluba BOTTOM ROW: William Geist, 
Richard Brown, Terrence Hustedt, Thomas Dickson, Donald Motz, Duff 
Schweinger, Vincent Luber, Robert Jackson, Alan Wilhemi, Dennis Sar- 
sany 



PHI GAMMA DELTA 



The Phi Gamma Delta's again found themselves in the 
center of University life. Taking thirty-eight pledges gave 
the Figi's one of the biggest classes on campus. The 
pledges proved themselves to the actives by ranking ex- 
tremely high in scholarship and by participating in campus 
activities. One of the pledges was head of the Elite 8 
tournament. The Phi Gam actives, not to be outdone by 
the pledges, also did well in scholarship and in activity 
participation. There were Phi Gam leaders in the Inter- 
fraternity Council, the Union, and in Student Senate. They 
also had members in honoraries. 

Phi Gam social life included exchanges, formal dances, 
and numerous open houses. The well-known Figi Island 
party was the highlight of their social season. 



TOP ROW: Gregory Gwin, treasurer; James Bauer, p esident; Thomas 
Slattery, recording secretary BOTTOM ROW: Victor Kamber, correspond- 
ing secretary; Eugene Tattini, historian 





449 



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TOP ROW: Donald Butte, James Gleave, Dale Thayer, William Krause, 
Wayne Ifft, Richard Tyree, James Romanyak, Mike Mizner, Dave Rich- 
ards, John Davis, Richard Chorley, Dennis Walters, Edward Bauer, 
Robert Ward, Ralph Boren THIRD ROW: John Schmidt, Stephen Good- 
man, Herman Wibben, Robert Bethel, Larry Marlow, William Elworthy, 
Walter Laske, Roger Russell, Eugene Middendorf, Gordon McCullough, 
John English, Michael Anker, Charles Galbreath, Charles McNabb 



SECOND ROW: Robert Hardaker, Fredric Johnson, George Bollen- 
bacher, Richard Tunstall, Charles Peterson, Mrs. Nancy Caldwell, Vincent 
Kelley, Charles Richter, Joseph Ferrini, Dennis Witt BOTTOM ROW: 
Bruce Sherwin, David Grogan, Arthur Gahan, Herbert Hupfer, Thomas 
Hill, Stephen Mark, Thomas Dunn, James Fenton, Jeffrey Spies, Dale 
Olson NOT IN PANEL: Raymond McCall, Donald Jochem, William Hill 



PHI KAPPA PSI 



TOP ROW: George Bollenbacher, corresponding secretary; Charles 
Peterson, president; Charles Richter, treasurer; Richard Tunstall, re- 
cording secretary BOTTOM ROW: Vincent Kelley, vice president; Donald 
Butte, co-social chairman; Eugene Middendorf, co-social chairman 




Men of Phi Kappa Psi had another successful year at 
"old 911." Their scholastic effort obtained the scholar- 
ship improvement trophy for the national fraternity mid- 
west district. A full social season was highlighted by the 
Christmas formal, "On a Winter's Eve," and the spring 
formal, "It Happens Every Spring." 

The Phi Psi's count among their number the Block "I" 
chairman, vice president of Newman Club, two members 
of the new class of Skull and Crescent, and a marching 
lllini. Men on the varsity football and fencing teams, 
along with freshmen swimmers, baseball players, and the 
Co-Rec tennis champion, fill out the athletic picture. 

A fire is always burning at "old 911," and the talk is 
good because brotherhood runs deep at Phi Kappa Psi. 




450 




TOP ROW: Ronald Keller, George Galla, Everet Taylor, Jeffery Brown, 
Robert Weise, William Enichen, Vance Lausmann, David Demarest, 
Thomas Grewenig, Ross Roads, Sumner Seiberl, James Vessell, Charles 
Nelson, Walter Szott THIRD ROW: Robert Kommers, James Watson, 
Robert Gagen, John Rogalski, Donald Kozlowski, Donald Lohr, Ronald 
McConathy, Dennis Moll, Paul Campbell, John Podajasek, Richard 
Andrews, John Tidholm, Everett Brannberg SECOND ROW: Dennis 



Smalley, Dennis Leblang, Glen McDonald, John Comerio, James Ed- 
holm, Terry Fitzpatrick, Hal Roads, Dennis Norden, Fredrick Podjasek, 
Bertram Hill BOTTOM ROW: Jeffery Rogalski, Richard Harris, Alan 
Walse, Richard Hiles, John Haughton, Frank Jemison, Peter Thoma, 
Lawrence Huelsman, Robert Jackson, Walter Gilmore NOT IN PANEL: 
Richard Weir, Charles Pennington, David Bishoff, Norman Korfist, 
William Ennis, Harvey Rosen, Bruce Grohne, John Shaw, Thomas Neff 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA 



Phi Kappa Sigma took advantage of its capacity mem- 
bership this year by having men in most major activities 
on campus. Scholarship was emphasized this year with 
honorary and monetary awards given as incentives. Win- 
ter and spring formals, the "Skull Dance," and the pledge 
dance highlighted the social season. 

In the IM program, the Phi Kaps combined a desire 
to win with talent and sportsmanship for a good year. 

The two biggest days of the year at the Skull House 
were Dad's Day and Mom's Day. Mother's Day was 
climaxed with a serenade and pinning ceremony. 

The alumni association remodeled the house and has 
made plans for an addition. 



TOP ROW: John Comerio, scholarship chairman; Hal Roads, treasurer; 
SECOND ROW: Dennis Norden, rush chairman; James Edholm, pledge 
trainer; Fredrick Podjasek, corresponding secretary BOTTOM ROW: 
Terry Fitzpatrick, president; Thomas Neff, social chairman 



■* : H 




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451 



J% 



TOP ROW: Cary Boyd, Ronald Walkington, Edward Rosiak, Stephen 
Faust, Carroll Pedersen, Robert Shineflug, Thomas Good, Donald 
Henry, Scott Wilson, John Levar, James Kozer SECOND ROW: Lloyd 
Hicks, Robert Scott, Clark Bernard, John McGrew, George McGregor, 



John Waring, Herman Witt, William Cowen, John Biersach BOTTOM 
ROW: Terrence Witt, John Gordon, John Heslop, Burr Logeman, John 
Peleck, Terry Crabbs, Edward Olander, Ralph Wagner NOT IN PANEL: 
Robert Patterson, Joseph Rund, Carl Massa, Roger Larson 



PHI KAPPA TAU 



TOP ROW: John Waring, social chairman; Lloyd Hicks, secretary; 
Robert Scott, pledge trainer; Herman Witt, house manager BOTTOM 
ROW: Clark Bernard, vice president; John McGrew, president; George 
McGregor, treasurer 




Phi Tau emphasized scholarship last year with much 
success, but these pursuits did not stop the men from 
achieving success in intramural sports. They fielded win- 
ning teams in almost every sport on the IM list. 

The events of the Phi Tau social calendar included the 
annual pledge dance and the Dream Girl Formal during 
the fall. The "Sons of Italy Ball" and the spring formal 
enhanced a spring term. Their social life followed the 
house motto — "You Can't Beat Fun." 

Through great effort, the first and second floors of the 
house were entirely redecorated. This contributed greatly 
to more enjoyable, more comfortable living conditions, 
and also to a better atmosphere for study. 




452 




■ 



TOP ROW: Samuel Faruggia, Brian Ruchalski, Robert Farrell James 
Corcoran, Frank Bartlett, David Berard, Richard Hulina, John Boyle 
Alan Bergman, Roger Brust, John Parker, Andrew Kotowicz Frank 
Bradach THIRD ROW: Wayne Schroeder, Willard Groth, Thomas 
Varga, John Gaca, Joseph Audy, David Roller, Thomas Laken, Thomas 



Trausch, Frederick Solsberger, Michael Hennessy, Norman Olson 
SECOND ROW: Kenneth Shay, Jack DeBeer, Frank Tomecek, Gerald 
Szott, Mario Campanaro, Cha les Smith, David Sommer, James 
Cerasani BOTTOM ROW: Patrick Donlea, Michael Campobasso, Robert 
Smith, Charles Zimmerman, August Pionke NOT IN PANEL: John Baylis 



PHI KAPPA THETA 



Phi Kappa Theta began this year with the inaugura- 
tion of what will be the annual Phi Kappa Theta Invita- 
tional Football Tournament. The tournament was a success 
and promises to be the highlight of IM football activity. 

The members were proud of their accelerated scholar- 
ship program which made it possible for the pledges to 
take sixth place in scholarship among the campus fra- 
ternities. Equally rewarding was their pledge training pro- 
gram which placed the Phi Kaps among the finalists for 
the IFC Pledge Training Trophy. 

The physical plant was improved by the remodeling of 
the first floor and the basement, and the purchase of 
Boris III, a white Boxer, renewed an old Phi Kap tradition 
on the Illinois campus. 



■ fJ 1 1 



|W|IMl»»Ii 



TOP ROW: Charles Smith, executive vice president; Richard Hulina 
social chairman; James Cerasani, vice president; Jack DeBeer, rush 

D«w m w" ; Gera ' d SZ0 "' secreta, y<- Dav 'd Sommer, treasurer BOTTOM 
ROW: Mario Camponaro, president 




453 




TOP ROW: Marvin Glass, Alan Finger, Melvyn Romanoff, Jeffery 
Brown, Kenneth Cohen, Robert Silverstein, Robert Roothstein, Jay 
Kodner, Barry Kutok, Kenneth Asch, Barry Meyers, Martin Fleisher, 
Howard Karm, Martin Bariff, Robert Jolson, Steven Golovan THIRD 
ROW: Paul Kamensky, Leslie Steinberg, Edward Weintraub, David 
Rubin, James Marcus, Howard Kirshner, Howard Fakash, Garry 
Neimark, Barry Woldman, Fred Kunik, Daniel Levin, Michael Berger, 
Benzion Duker, David Green, Alan Segal SECOND ROW: Jeffrey 



Feinermen, David Silberman, Alan Sohn, Michael Hirshtick, David 
Weiss, Mrs. Hardesty, Gregory Cheskin, Kenneth Weinberger, Samuel 
Aronson, William Golson BOTTOM ROW: Ira Kahn, Scott Kleiman, 
Steven Kassel, Michael DeLott, Earle Hoffenberg, Jerrold Kamensky, 
Denis Kleinfeld, Michael Saken, Jack Rubenstein, Arnold Glassburg, 
Lorry Mallon NOT IN PANEL: Ronald Atlas, Edward Aronson, Jeffery 
Brown, Robert Blacher, Steven Linn 



PHI SIGMA DELTA 



TOP ROW: Michael Hirshtick, vice president; David Weiss, president; 
Gregory Cheskin, treasurer SECOND ROW: William Golson, junior 
member; Jeffrey Feinermen, senior member; David Silberman, pledge 
trainer; Alan Sohn, rush chairman BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Weinberger, 
member-aJ-large 




Last year Phi Sigma Delta pc-netrated into each phase 
of campus life. One of their major interests was the Stu- 
dent Union Activities. Phi Sigma Delta's held the posi- 
tions of chairmen of various committees and of the major 
chairman of Nite Lites. One of the members, Nick Aron- 
son, was especially active. He held the office of executive 
vice president of the Union and also chairmanship of the 
Intramural Board. 

Athletically, they excelled in intramural baseball, and 
had men on the university swimming, football, baseball, 
wrestling, and gymnastics teams. 

Phi Sigma Delta also made a good showing socially. 
Paired with ADPi, they took third place in Stunt Show, 
as they had done the previous year. 




454 



\U 



TOP ROW: John Coon, Albin Kulvinskas, Lowell White, John Wagner, 
Allen Johnson, Daniel Gerstman, James Basine, William Brown James 
Powell SECOND ROW: John McCausland, Lawrence VanHo'n Jon 



Shroyer, James White, Richard Lane, Walter Yackel, Paul Maratus 
BOTTOM ROW: Gordon Philip, Guy Hewitt, Neil Isselhardt, Richard 
Yackel, Charles Mattis, Keith King 



PHI SIGMA EPSILON 



Phi Sigma Epsilon's first year in their new chapter house 
was accented by scholarship and IM sports. The house 
advanced in scholarship and won the coveted Inter- 
fraternity Council scholarship trophy. A few of the high- 
lights of the study program were seminars, personal con- 
sultations, and a "steak and beans" dinner. 

The football season not only found the Phi Sig Ep's 
active in intramurals where they placed second in their 
league, but also saw them actively support the Fighting 
lllini through pep rallies, Homecoming decorations, and 
a special delegation to the Rose Bowl. 

These two major areas of interest are only part of the 
story. The men from Phi Sigma Epsilon were still active 
in campus activities and numerous social events. 



ML. (J 



TOP ROW: James White, president; Lawrence VanHan, corresponding 
secretary BOTTOM ROW: Walter Yackel, treasurer; Jon Shroyer, re- 
cording secretary; Richard Lane, vice president 





455 




4 # 



; 



TOP ROW: James Morgan, Alan Angelich, David Williams, David 
Burke, Walter Broom, Gary Cordier, Paul Upton, Robert Marshal, 
William Siebert, John Kiburz, Thomas Larkin THIRD ROW: Richard 
Schaefer, George Stern, Paul Kreimeier, Daniel Tobolski, Rodney 
Fetterolf, Larry Swanson, Ronnie Rusch, John Stamm, Albert Brose, 



John Gaunt, Llewellyn Iffland SECOND ROW: Dave McClure, Arthur 
Peters, Raymond Grigsby, George Coghlan, Mrs. Mize, John Killian, 
Donald Swatik, Thomas Brewer, John Duis BOTTOM ROW: Van Carlson, 
David Belanger, Dean Lahue, Bruce Holicky, Hal Thompson, Steven 
Schaeffer, Roger Henderson, John Larkin 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 



TOP ROW: Dave McClure, house manager; Raymond Grigsby, secretary; 
John Killian, president; Arthur Peters, commissar; Donald Swatik, 
treasurer BOTTOM ROW: George Coghlan, vice president; Thomas 
Brewer, corresponding secretary 




This past year Phi Sigma Kappa was striving toward 
the goal of a well-rounded college year. Their social 
calendar was full, and the scholastic honoraries also had 
their fair share of representatives. Many of the brothers 
were active in campus organizations. 

Homecoming brought the third consecutive trophy for 
house decorations. Meanwhile, the Phi Sig IM basketball 
team continued its winning streak by taking first place in 
their Recreation League. 

The newly refurnished chapter house was the sight of 
the Phi Sigma Kappa's Regional Conclave, where one of 
the alums, George Stark, was nominated for their highest 
award, the Gold Medallion of Merit. 




456 




TOP ROW: Stephen Leech, Charles Spradling, James Itelly, Andrew 
Lisowski, Victor Prange, Peter Gaddy, Douglas Winger, John Schweer, 
Larry Lincoln, Neal Anderson, Edward Navickis, David Kullen, William 
Flood, James Groue, Craig Heise, John Rothe, David Anderson THIRD 
ROW: Lawrence Workman, Jack Van Arsdall, Robert Davis, Joseph 
Schleicher, Dennis Hoffman, Robert Henderson, John Sisson, Albert 
Collinet, Alben Myren, George Saunders, William Kellstrom, Paul 
Kuusisto, John Yoggerst, Charles Skala, Gordon Bagby SECOND ROW: 



James Mansfield, John LaFond, Ronald Wilson, Gerald Leech, Curtis 
Myers, Charles Musick, Phillip Madsen, John Almon, Kenneth Burdin 
BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Herbeck, Douglas Gustason, David Tuntland, 
Terrence Schuck, Paul Walhus, Stephen Yeager NOT IN PANEL: John 
Ruther, Leonard Meyer, Mike Weimann, John Huckstadt, Randall Dunlap, 
Charles Gibson, George Palmer, Terrance Phillips, Joseph Kieser, Ronald 
Urbank, Thomas Berchos, Larrence Heyda, Michael Turner, Lance Mun- 
ger, Robert Burt, James Morrison, Gary Schroeder 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 



The past year has been successful both individually 
and collectively for the men of Pi Kappa Alpha. As a 
house they received the Interfraternity Active Scholarship 
Award. The pledge class, too, was successful with their 
Leadership Training Program which is now in its second 
year. This program grew out of the progressive pledge 
program which is in its fourth year. 

The PiKA's were also interested in the social life and 
activities on campus. They were represented in Phi Eta 
Sigma, Ma-Wan-Da, Star Course, Student Senate, and 
Campus Chest. Two pledge dances and two formals high- 
lighted the social season at PiKA. The Dream Girl of 
PiKA was selected in the Spring, and her duties included 
serving as the official hostess for Pi Kappa Alpha. 



TOP ROW: Phillip Madsen, secretary; Charles Musick, vice president; 
John Almon, house manager, Curtis Myers, president BOTTOM ROW: 
Kenneth Burdin, rush chairman; Gerald Leech, treasurer 





457 




TOP ROW: Alan Harris, Samuel Wiener, Richard Wexner, Sherwin 
Gilbert, Sheldon Goldman, Frederick Fox, Alan Feinberg, Steven B!ei- 
weiss, Michael Kaplan, Gary Elden, Fred Scher, David Cohen, Richard 
Kaye, Mark Shreibaum THIRD ROW: Burton Silver, Joel Cairo, Jerrold 
Cairo, Lawrence Greenberg, Donald Leibsker, Jan Sagett, Alan Carger- 
man, Ronald Moss, Allan Phillips, Myron Samole, Terry Michaels, 
Charles Rosenberg, William Keroff SECOND ROW: Lloyd Epstein, 



Jeffrey Levine, Ralph Mendelsohn, Stephen Elkins, Harry Eng, Aunt 
Dot, Richard Erlich, Donald Grubman, Sheldon Cohen, Perry Binder 
BOTTOM ROW: Alan Lieberman, Alan Rubens, Ira Jacobson, Alan Gil- 
bert, Robert Barewin, Bolivar Rivera, Earle Tockman, William Multack, 
Edwin Dolin, Terry Schuster NOT IN PANEL: Jerry Adelman, Harvey 
Barnett, Edward Covici, Mark Friedman, Robert Friedman, Richard 
Gordon, Allan Price, Barry Winter 



PI LAMBDA PHI 



TOP ROW: Ralph Mendersohn, pledge father; Stephen Elkins, treasurer; 
Sheldon Cohen, secretary; Donald Grubman, marshal BOTTOM ROW: 
Harry Eng, president; Richard Erlich, vice president 




Last year the Pi Lam's celebrated the spring season 
with their annual luau. This event is rapidly becoming a 
major tradition in the house and a familiar sight on cam- 
pus with its torch-light dinner, colorful costumes, exotic 
fountains, and smoking volcano. Earlier in the semester 
there was a western dance in honor of the second semes- 
ter pledge class, a faculty banquet, and the Mom's Day 
festivities, co-sponsored by the chapter and the Pi Lamba 
Phi Parents' Club. 

Then it was on to final exams, where the results of an 
intensive scholarship program became evident. The active 
body came in third and the combined house second 
among the fifty-seven fraternities. 




458 




TOP ROW: Robert Mossbarger, Stephen Turner, John Langloss, James 
Legner, James Dougherty, James Wharrie, Michael Rechtin, Richard 
Frandsen, Edward Melchin, Donald Bloom, Terrence Leverton THIRD 
ROW: Brian Albers, Douglas Pfuetze, Robert Dallach, Craig Farnsworth, 
Darrel Martinie, James Berkley, Robert Root, Gary Hufford, John Zick' 
Fred lacobs, Penny Putz SECOND ROW: Edward Skarda, Cyrus Phillips' 



Harry Buchanan, Frank Urban, Robert Winstead, James Watters, Carl 
Son^son BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Richards, David Lewis, Roger Koch, 
Stuart Schubert, Stuart Thomas, Jerry Montrastelli, James Hammer NOT 
IN PANEL: Mike Janes, Fredrick Ballerini, William Whitehurst, Brian 
Ferguson, Lawrence Weller, Terrance Stringer, Howard Iber, Clayton 
Hartjen, Michael Vermilye, William Schweie, Gary Olson 



PSI UPSILON 



Since its arrival on the lllini campus in 1910, Psi 
Upsilon has been known for its unusual traditions and 
its unique events. In the fall, the Psi U's had their an- 
nual football game between those under 36 and those 
over 36. No, the 36 didn't refer to ages; it referred to 
waistlines! At the winter formal, the men moved out of 
the house and let their dates take over. As a result, the 
whole house smelled like "My Sin." 

Spring brought a paddle exchange to the Psi Upsilon 
house. Sophomores received paddles from all the fresh- 
men, then the classes pounded away to see which group 
possessed the harder posterior. The freshmen emerged 
with the victory cup, but pillows were in constant demand 
during the next few days of recovery. 



TOP ROW: Frank Urban, president; Cyrus Phillips, secretary; Harry 
Buchanan, second vice president BOTTOM ROW: James Watters, treas- 
urer; Robert Winstead, first vice president 





459 




TOP ROW: Gordon Smith, John Flemming, Paul Camastro, James Scott, 
Douglas Smith, Robert Lewke, Robert Lambrecht, David Waltz, James 
Percy, David Hanson, James Dawson, Edgar Folkers, William Lewke, 
Robert Cain, Vincent O'Brien, Donald Doyle, Craig Macintosh THIRD 
ROW: Donald Olson, Henry Milledge, Donald Kuhl, George Emerson, 
Laurence Klingbiel, James Longabaugh, Robert Silander, Terri Potter, 
Edward Greenwald, David Burkland, Francis Schenck, Lawrence Watson, 



Wallace Jones, Raymond Wieckert, Andrew Dadant, Jeffrey Clark 
SECOND ROW: Otto Kauflfman, Thomas Rose, John Norton, Mrs. Hines, 
Frank Roux, Robert Rennick, William Gohde, Peter Roux, Philip Hin- 
derberger BOTTOM ROW: Ross Putnam, Martin Walker, George 
Harvey, Steven Wohlwend, James Glover, Ronald Bird, Keith Clingman, 
Lawrence Case, William Rives, James Barry, Stanley Jewell NOT IN 
PANEL: Harold Carr 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 



FROM LEFT: Peter Roux, pledge trainer; Philip Hinderberger, social 
chairman; John Norton, vice president; Frank Roux, president 




Sigma Alpha Epsilons added new art pieces to their 
front door this year. Two large lions, SAE's national 
symbols, now adorn the entrance to the chapter house. 
Tom Rose, a senior from Milwaukee majoring in art, con- 
structed the lions during the summer. 

Socially, it was a busy year for SAE. Fall brought 
hay rides and the nationally celebrated dance in honor 
of Paddy Murphy. Winter weather saw the arrival of a 
lovely formal and several less dressy events. For the 
spring formal, the SAE's were removed from the house by 
their dates, who took over management for the weekend. 
Say the brothers, "We haven't recovered yet." In spite 
of not winning stunt show, the pairing with Kappa Kappa 
Gamma provided a grand time. It was a fun year! 




460 



r-TTTT 




TOP ROW: Richard Green, Alan Kassin, Alan Goldan, Alan Frankel, 
Ralph Weinberg, Gary Kahn, Ronald Krasner, Raymond Cahnmann, 
Gerald DuBois, Kenneth Heyman, Kurt Salomon, Ronald Fischer 
FOURTH ROW: Barry Axelrod, Leslie Wolff, David Ellis, Thomas Eisner, 
Ronald Broida, Michael Levin, Jerold Levy, Lionel Robin, Barry Baker, 
Peter Sereni, Michael Coane, Barry Grossman THIRD ROW: Barry 
Katz, Richard Berland, Paul Ankin, James Phelan, Mrs. Beatrice Gordon, 
Earl Berkun, Everett Lewis, Aaron Lifchez, Armand Vine SECOND ROw! 



Keith Brandt, Martin Boroff, Robert Smith, George Sax, Lenoard 
Kosson, Elliot Engelhart, Norman Berliant, Michael Berman, Eric Bloch, 
Richard Factor BOTTOM ROW: Rodney Eiger, Richard Hoffing, Stephen 
Gold, Alan Factor, Lewis Schwartz, Robert Bellinoff, Stephen Sher, 
Howard Wandell NOT IN PANEL: Irwin Cooper, Fred Fabricant, 
Arthur Frankel, Herm Greenberg, Melvin Klein, Howard Levy, Stephen 
Marcus, David Perkins, Nelson Wiczer 



SIGMA ALPHA MU 



Another successful year has gone by for Sigma Alpha 
Mu. An excellent rush in September brought a terrific 
pledge class. Along with keeping their grades at the 
usual high level, the men of Rho participated in campus 
activities, intramural athletic events, and many social 
functions. The social roster included the annual Initiation 
Dance, pledge dance, Spring Picnic Dance, and of 
course, the "Sammy Shipwreck Party." 

One of the most enjoyable and memorable times spent 
at Rho in the past few years was Allen Sherman Week- 
end. Fratre and Mrs. Sherman (Sigma Delta Tau Sorority) 
met with the fratres and the girls of SDT when the Uni- 
versity featured Mr. Sherman in a Saturday evening 
performance. It was exciting to greet this known SAM 
alum. 




TOP ROW: Everett Lewis, recorder; Aaron Lifchez, pledge father 
BOTTOM ROW: Richard Berland, exchequer; Earl Berkun, prior; Paul 
Ankin, vice prior 




461 



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TOP ROW: Richard Allen, John Utz, Thomas Jones, John Harlow, 
Michael Underwood, James Johnson, Raymond Fry, Douglas Little, 
Richard Meyer, Gary Evans, Paul Benda, William McClayton, Laird 
Starrick, Ronald Brand, James Hartley, David Dewar, Eric Dayton, 
William Huebner, John Major FOURTH ROW: James Henson, Duncan 
Stewart, Leslie Small, Thomas Tubbesing, Philip Karafotas, Peter Benda, 
Hughes Hegner, Thomas Webber, Donald Schramm, Jack Esmond, Ross 
Kohlman, Dallas Cox, Paul Christman, Jon Malstrom, Scott Ingham, 
Bruce Mapes, Barry Miller THIRD ROW: Robert Gordon, Gerald Hale, 



David Utz, James Redpath, Thomas Brannon, Mike Brady, Robert 
Goulding, Richard Duvall, Gary Moss, Bruce Newell, Richard Church, 
Dave Cortes, Thomas Henson SECOND ROW: John Goddard, James 
Turley, Benhan Dorman, James McGuire, Robert Reimer, David RofTman, 
David Easterbrook, Larry Lekovish, William Schneider, Leonard Patton, 
Michael Predemore BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Gilmor, Stephen Jaren, 
Robert Harper, Joel Nilsson, William Huxford, John Farthing, Cory 
Sully, John Grimes, William Wells, Rik Christensen 



SIGMA CHI 



TOP ROW: Bruce Newell, pledge trainer; Thomas Brannon, treasurer; 
Richard Church, rush chairman BOTTOM ROW: Donald Schramm, secre- 
tary; Peter Benda, president; Dennis Kleidon, vice president 




This year was a banner year for the members of Sigma 
Chi Fraternity. In the academic field, the Sigs gained 
over five thousand dollars in scholarship rebates from 
the Sigma Chi Corporation. In sports, the Sigs began 
the Intramural season by winning their league in football. 
They finished fourth in all round competition. For the 
first time in years, Sigma Chi entered Sachem Sing, 
and through the effort of all the members of the house, 
reached finals of the annual spring songfest. 

Sigma Chi entered the field of politics by placing three 
Sigs in Student Senate seats and one of them in the 
President's seat. Another Sig was selected to plan the 
Freshman Seminar program for the coming year. The 
Sigs hope to have another great year ahead of them. 




462 



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.JMII^. 



TOP ROW: Patrick Solon, Thomas Barnes, Dean Woodrum, Harold 
Pertle, Tennyson Grebenar, Gary Gladding, James Benedict, John Valko, 
William Hails, John Thornburn, John Kretlow, Michael Jones, Raymond 
Klinke, Philip Haugaard, Philip Unzicker, Cedric Sampson, John Wan- 
berg FOURTH ROW: Richard Novack, Roger Wahl, Thomas Wiltrakis, 
John Conner, David Hill, James Gratteau, Bill Brignon, Monty Tennes, 
Rodney Kaiser, Sheldon Proctor, Kenneth Welch, Bud Hult, James 
Elsesser, Dwight Powell, Arthur Rasmussen THIRD ROW: Paul Pelletier, 



Donald Hartman, Michael Byrne, Alfred LaBarre, Mrs. Mary Barnhill, 
Robert Richardson, Robert Bowman, Charles Pycha, John Schmidt, Allen 
Feige SECOND ROW: Thomas Freebairn, Jimmie Wilson, Richard Dunck, 
Douglas Peters, Graham Lee, Robert Cutis, Harold Lorton, Carl Frey! 
James Wolfe, Richard Piper, John Bucklar BOTTOM ROW: Thomas' 
Berry, Steven Shay, David Hayes, Gregor Shaw, Lee Kus, William 
Gerrish, Ralph Voris, Roger Klaus, Julian Gorski, Edward Murach 



SIGMA NU 



Sigma Nu is proud of the versatility of its men. In ad- 
dition to members on varsity athletic teams, their Big Men 
on Campus included such fine students as President of the 
Y.M.C.A., President of the Model United Nations for the 
Midwestern States, and Star Course assistants. In spite of 
their many extracurricula activities, Sigma Nu's pledge 
class ranked fifth on campus and the house as a whole 
ranked third in scholarship. 

The Sigma Nu's have a strong social calendar which 
includes most anything from White Rose formats to Beach 
Comber balls. They are always thinking up new events in 
the way of entertainment. Two new additions to Sigma 
Nu's physical plant, a $20,000 kitchen and a 30 car 
parking lot, have eased their extensive entertaining. 



Liu 



# # # # & 




TOP ROW: Alfred LaBarre, lieutenant commander; Charles Pycha, social 
chairman; Robert Richardson, commander; Michael Byrne, house man- 
ager; John Schmidt, recorder BOTTOM ROW: Donald Hartman, rush 
chairman; Allen Feige, treasurer; Robert Bowman, pledge trainer 




462 



w 



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^ 



TOP ROW: Lynn Elder, Robert Malinowski, Roy Johnson, Gary Herridge, 
Ralph Hoekstra. James Ransom, Curtis Schubert, Frank Matiasek, 
Khosrow Kassaian, Jafar Kassaian, Ibrahim Akbas SECOND ROW: 



Theodore Johnson, Donald Johnson, Gary Hunt, James Lovett, Prof. 
Willian Berkow, Dr. Robert Beals BOTTOM ROW: Scott Swaner, David 
Lawrence, Arnold Herzing, Dennis Michael, James Blecker, James Bailey 



SIGMA PHI DELTA 



TOP ROW: Frcnk Matiasek, business manager; Gary Hunt, chief engi- 
neer; James Lovett, assistant chief engineer BOTTOM ROW: Donald 
Johnson, secretary; Jafar Kassaian, chaplain; Gary Herridge, commissar 




In July the actives and pledges of Sigma Phi Delta 
came from their homes and jobs all over the Midwest to 
spend a weekend in Champaign, helping to establish the 
fraternity in its new house. Because all the members are 
engineers, they assume all responsibility for managing 
and maintaining the house. 

Always conscious of their technical field, the engineers 
encourage excellence in scholarship with trophies given 
each semester to the active and pledge with the highest 
grade point averages. 

The Sigma Phi Delt's also maintain an active social 
calendar with their traditional pledge-sponsored costume 
dance, a dinner dance, and several informal dances. 




■I'* 



464 



'■at 






— 



TOP ROW: Frank Benson, Robert Scott, James Wilson, Frank Lindberg, 
George Bullman, Jon Bial, Robert Krill, James Love, James Braden, 
Peter Blidy THIRD ROW: Charles Blood, Huntley Peck, Kenneth Yanzy, 
Paul Geddis, Earl Gebel, Charles Gary, Marshall Seese, Charles 
Schroeder, Larry Thomas SECOND ROW: Andrew Pinter, John Roesch- 
lein, Carl Malmgren, Gary Karnes, David Keeker, Jerry Boose, Robert 



Purdy, Harry Marshal, Harold Johnson BOTTOM ROW: Ronald Kendzior, 
Jonathan Tidd, Harold Wright, Phillip Sipiora, John Sekowski, George 
Wojtko, Michael Butler NOT IN PANEL: Richard Adams, Paul Benson, 
James Eckman, Kenneth Evans, Norman Gagliardo, Craig Mundt, 
James Norling, Craig Reitz, William Schroeder 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 



As always Sigma Phi Epsilon placed a strong emphasis 
on scholarship. For their efforts they received the IF 
Scholarship Improvement Trophy. In addition, the fra- 
ternity awarded the Scott Key to the man with the high- 
est scholastic average and the U. G. Dubach Schroll to 
the Sig Ep with greatest improvement in scholarship. 

Last year the Sig Eps enjoyed the social life at the 
house, as well as obtaining pleasure from the Intramural 
program. Highlighting the year was the Casino dance, 
but the pledge dance "Surfing With the Sig Eps," and a 
spring formal were equally enjoyed. The men were espe- 
cially proud of winning first place in IM bowling compe- 
tition, but they also enjoyed co-rec sports. 



TOP ROW: David Keeker, president; Jerry Boose, comptroller BOTTOM 
ROW: Gary Karnes, vice president; Robert Purdy, secretary NOT IN 
PANEL: Paul Benson, recorder 





465 



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TOP ROW: Michael Kunick, Burkhard Geissler, Robert Rowland, Wayne 
Johnson, James Laux, Robert Bell, David Peterson, John O'Neill, John 
Bauersfeld, Thomas Mason, David Brezinski, Barry Limberg, Donald 
Wanfalt, James Trunck, Daniel Miskie, Douglas Oberlink THIRD ROW: 
Arnold Williams, James Heise, Edmund Berchert, Robert Brusa, Robert 
Frisz, Wayne Schuetzner, Ned Gruca, Gary Burton, Dale Langfoss, 
William Koca, Neal Anderson, Gene Petersen, Charles Janssen, Ronald 



Reynolds, Thomas Hallock SECOND ROW: Keith Lenlz, Larry Carlson, 
Jack Lemein, Harold Frobish, Paul Hudak, William Campbell, Robert 
Defenbaugh, Don Koehler, Douglas Haas, George Engel BOTTOM 
ROW: George Wood, John Hills, William Bently, John Murphy, John 
Rudin, Cary Hershenson, Michael Patterson, Dieter Matti, Fredric 
Tansley, John Stage, Joel Fitzjarrald, William Wydra NOT IN PANEL: 
William Hays, Thomas Hannagan 



SIGMA PI 



TOP ROW: William Campbell, vice president; Harold Frobish, pledge 
trainer; Douglas Haas, commissar; Keith Lentz, house manager SECOND 
ROW: Larry Carlson, social chairman; Robert Defenbaugh, treasurer; 
Jack Lemein, herald BOTTOM ROW: Paul Hudak, president; Don 
Koehler, secretary 




Sports played a very important part in the life of all 
Sig Pi's this year. The house participated in both spring 
intramurals, baseball and track, and in the old winter 
favorite, basketball. They placed two members on the 
gymnastics squad and cheered enthusiastically as one 
of them received national recognition by earning a place 
among the top ten college athletes for the sport. 

The favorite social event of 1963-64 was the festive 
Christmas party. Held on the Saturday night before va- 
cation started, the party featured a Santa Claus with 
gag gifts for all dates and many varieties of delectable 
cookies. It was a night of merry singing and abundant 
Christmas spirit for all Sig Pi's. 




466 




TOP ROW: John Riordan, William Schuck, James Cox, Albert Horn- 
brook, Allen Hornbrook, Richard Sliwa SECOND ROW: Gerald Steiner, 
Patrick LaVan, Jorge Benejam, Michael Jakupcak, Thomas Cutilletta, 



Albert Luecke BOTTOM ROW: Roy Krumwiede, John Brown, Ronald 
Levy, Charles Gaede, Gustave Cox NOT IN PANEL: John Orsburn, 
William Ruetsche 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 



The Alpha Chi chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma was 
founded eleven years ago by a mature group of WW II 
veterans. They initiated a well-rounded program of 
scholarship, as well as a full social and active athletic 
life. 

The Sig Tau pledges were introduced last semester at 
a costumed pledge dance. The social calendar of Sigma 
Tau Gamma also included a winter formal and the White 
Rose Formal in the spring. Awards for scholarship pro- 
vided added incentive for "making that four point." S Tau 
sport life was centered around the annual Sigma Tau 
Gamma Basketball Tournament in which they competed 
with other chapters from this area. Throughout the year 
the Sig's kept in good physical condition by wrestling with 
their mascot, Dawn of Gardencrest. 




TOP ROW: Thomas Cutilletta, treasurer; Albert Luecke, rush chairman; 
James Cox, social chairman; Gerald Steiner, pledge trainer BOTTOM 
ROW: Patrick LaVan, secretary; Michael Jakupcak, president; Jorge 
Benejam, vice president 




467 



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TOP ROW: Burton Cannell, Alan Isaac, Barry Yavitz, Perry Laks, Elliot 
Israel, Jeff Levitt, Richard Harris, Jordan Roseman, Stuart Terry, Chuck 
Levun, Robert Sachnoff, Gerald Colbert FOURTH ROW: Herbert Em- 
merman, Earl Friedman, Richard Friedman, Keith Levitt, Ronald Fein- 
gold, Alvin Wax, Ronald Kerman, William Weintraub, Alfred Levinson, 
Richard Romer, Robert Brown THIRD ROW: Alan Weisman, Arthur 
Skolnik, Donald Leaf, Lawrence Bizar, Jay April, Aaron Kramer, 
Michael Cohen, Paul Kayman SECOND ROW: Daniel Behar, Dennis 



I 



Anders, Lee Becker, Joel Taustein, William Wolf, Sanford Silver, 
Richard Segal, Alan Shakman BOTTOM ROW: Arnold Slive, Barry 
Maram, George Israel, Barry Ashley, Philip Lazar NOT IN PANEL: 
Douglas Millstone, Irwin Shechtman, Steven Masur, Norman Kallen, 
Paul Green, Richard Stucker, Phillip Spolin, Allan Feldman, Barry 
Kerman, Raymond Steinberg, Joel Goodman, Bruce Handler, Sidney 
Kleinberg, Howard Berman, Marshall Weinberg, Jeffrey Arnold 



TAU DELTA PHI 



TOP ROW: Lawrence Bizar, first vice president; Jay April, president; 
Aaron Kramer, second vice president BOTTOM ROW: Arthur Skolnik, 
editor-historian; Michael Cohen, treasurer; Donald Leaf, rush chairman 
NOT IN PANEL: Paul Green, scribe; Bruce Handler, custodian 




Tau Delta Phi again experienced another successful 
year with a full scholarship program, numerous campus 
activities, social events, and athletics. 

Finishing second out of their thirty national chapters 
in scholarship, Tau Delt earned very high recognition 
for the third straight year. 

With approximately one-half of its members in extra- 
curricular activities, Tau Delt's held such positions as 
major chairman of Block "I" and director on the Uni- 
versity television station, WILL. 

A spring formal concluded the social events of the 
year. Also included were numerous sweater dances, two 
pledge dances, exchanges, and the "First Street Drag." 




468 




1 



TOP ROW: Micheal Oesterle, William Kirk, John Holmes, Richard 
Fitzgerald, Raymond McCloskey, Lawrence Justiz, Gerald Carbonari, 
Ronald Acks, James Gruber, William Farrell, Jay Hogg, Richard 
Wierciak, Wayne Schmidt, Fredrick Busche, Glenn Hess, John McBrien, 
Larry Van Buren, Dennis Tavlos, John Piccione THIRD ROW: Clyde 
Stewart, Richard Moody, Raymond Burton, Robert Enderby, Melvin 
Trotier, Ronald Gayer, Gaylord Norem, Barry Polivka, Robert Frase, 
Joseph Foutch, John Mann, Richard Hook, John Dechow, William 



Rowden, Ronald Brandow, William Unger SECOND ROW: Charles 
Eyman, Guy Wegener, Charles Politsch, Robert Dahl, Mrs. Edith 
Raith, Terry Brennen, John Greanias, Ben Beavers, Thomas McCollum 
BOTTOM ROW: John Reese, Brian Johnson, Thomas Bryer, John Klaus, 
Jack Kittell, Erling Petersen, John Mulvill, Theodore Querciagrossa 
NOT IN PANEL: James Ague, Kai Anderson, Fred Custardo, Philip 
Rush, Dennis Finneran, Thomas Watson, James Grabowski, Barry 
Deist, Bernard McCabe 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



The name of Tau Kappa Epsilon and of its individual 
members advanced with diversity throughout the campus 
this past year. Rush brought to TKE many massive pledges 
who were later found advancing on the lllini football 
team. In basketball, the captain's title was passed down 
from one TKE brother to another. Two TKE men stepped 
up to top positions with the ILLIO, Editor-in-Chief and 
Junior Editor. The Men's Glee Club also had a TKE 
officer and Ma-Wan-Da had three TKE members. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon advanced socially following a cal- 
endar filled with two formals, two pledge dances, and 
numerous pledge and house exchanges. Also included 
was a Christmas party for orphan children. 



TOP ROW: Terry Brennen, vice president; Robert Dahl, president; 
Thomas McCollum, social chairman; Guy Wegener, secretary BOTTOM 
ROW: John Greanias, scholarship; Ben Beavers, historian; Charles 
Politsch, treasurer 





469 




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TOP ROW: James Hughes, Marvin Ginzel, Michael Dehen, James 
Kilburn, Frank Wood, Robert Heisler, Robert Walsdorf, Edward Gray, 
Richard Willy, Phillip Lazar, David Weisert, Fredric Freeland, Earl 
Hansen, Paul Wooster, Frank Ingrassia, James Cross, James Young 
THIRD ROW: Peter Sognefest, Richard Eliot, William Haggerty, Russel 
Stroup, Robert Breidert, Steven Kellogg, Dale Echerty, Edwin Scharlau, 
James Kelly, Richard Johnson, William Butler, Thomas Singley, Terry 
Ingram, Thomas Miller, Charles Usborn, Richard Franks, Tommy Payne 



SECOND ROW: Douglas Emerson, Bruce Brown, John Patterson, Lynn 
Snyder, Gerald Nerad, Dennis Omundson, Richard Flynn, William 
Holland, William Todd, Julian Frost BOTTOM ROW: Robert Leslie, 
Charles Koffernus, James Walker, Charles Davis, Dennis Steele, Ronald 
Gall, William Desmond, George Marco, Dale Lichtenwalter, Curtis 
Fisher, John Beazley NOT IN PANEL: Robert Henderson, Michael 
Dalton, Conrad Kirby, Robert Randolph, William Pasko, Ronald 
Schultz, Steven Smith, James Skierski 



THETA CHI 



TOP ROW: John Patterson, vice president; Lynn Snyder, president; 
Dennis Omundson, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Gerald Nerad, pledge 
marshal; Bruce Brown, secretary 




The men of Theta Chi are proud of their motto, "Alma 
Mater first and Theta Chi for Alma Mater." Correlated 
with this motto is the principle that Theta Chi was estab- 
lished on scholarship, manhood, and strong character. 
With her motto and principle to guide her, Theta Chi 
has made a commendable record. 

Activities at Theta Chi constantly encourage freshmen 
to study and participate in activities and athletics. The 
Chapter awarded a trophy to the pledge father and son 
who had the highest combined grade point average. The 
house members invited University faculty and personnel 
to speak about opportunities available to them. The 
freshmen especially benefited from these speakers. 




■■•«. 

1 1 MMiLllI 



470 




TOP ROW: Kenneth Trabert, Robert Montqomery, Dennis Nelson, 
Charles Phifer, Kenneth Freer, Kenneth Bavmann, Taylor Walters, Gary 
Cortwright, Glen Baird SECOND ROW: Raymond Stroh, Patrick Dailey, 



Wayne Harvey, David Pickerill BOTTOM ROW: David Randolph, William 
Cooke, Thomas Hagner NOT IN PANEL: Wayne Smyth, Robert Engler, 
Charles Peterson, Joe Acharry, Timothy Mahoney 



THETA DELTA CHI 



Theta Delta Chi is not merely a social organization for 
idle hours, but an institution which tries to cultivate the 
qualifications for leadership. The purpose of American 
college fraternities is to encourage leadership. The Theta 
Delt's promote intellectual improvement, physical devel- 
opment, and social training. They feel these qualities are 
necessary to broaden a person's interests, preparing him 
for a successful life. 

Theta Delta Chi has established a rich heritage over 
the past 115 years. Since 1847, they have had as their 
guiding principles the development of initiative, per- 
sonality, and understanding in each member. Theta Delt 
is proud of these principles and of their success. 



TOP ROW: Robert Montgomery, corresponding secretary; Raymond 
Stroh, executive council; David Pickerill, president BOTTOM ROW: 
Patrick Dailey, rush chairman; Wayne Harvey, executive council 





471 



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TOP ROW: John Shay, John Bagwell, Henry Karlson, Kenneth Eckhardt, 
Ronald Birchall, Thomas Leeper, Edward Poschke, Antonio Leal, James 
Randall, John Schafer, Clinton Atkins, Ronald Bradac, Byron Wilson, 
Frank Tabor, Lawrence Moreau, Kenneth Adams, Kenneth Molkup THIRD 
ROW: Ray Peters, Stanley Grazis, Theodore Frank, Gary Gebauer, 
Robert Wolf, Robert Greene, Brian Downs, Robert Kieso, John Butler, 
Theodore Thoren, Michael Mulligan, Thomas Ernst, Richard Santanello, 
Russell Mahlke, Steven Miller, James Heath, Paul Stone SECOND ROW: 
Peter Alsberg, Alan Gertenrich, Anthony Zoars, Robert Bachand, John 



Zentner, Jon Jenny, Leonard Litvan, Stephen Kirkby, Gregory Hudak, 
Bruce Koe, Orville Krumdick BOTTOM ROW: Donald Coey, John litvan, 
James Turner, Benjamin Urrutia, Jeffery Ray, Carl Risberg, Peter 
Morelli, Richard Arsenty, John Leben NOT IN PANEL: Paul Benisek, 
James Bidwill, Thomas Conner, Roger Daniels, John Emery, Paul 
Fagerman, Thane Gustafson, Randall Hall, Scott Hughes, Thomas 
Hurd, David Jones, Donald Jugenheimer, Philip Kammann, Dan 
Kennedy, Jack Mooberry, Wayne Rabold, Steven Roberts, Thomas 
Schleper, Gary Williams, Dennis Rabideau, Michael Wright 



THETA XI 



TOP ROW: John Zentner, treasurer; Gregory Hudak, assistant treasurer; 
Stephen Kirkby, social chairman; Leonard Lituan, vice president; Robert 
Bachand, corresponding secretary BOTTOM ROW: Jon Jenny, president 




This year marked Theta Xi's hundredth year as a na- 
tional fraternity. A century has seen Theta Xi expand 
from one chapter at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute to 
a major national fraternity with seventy-one chapters. 

Closer to home, Theta Xi's modern pledge program met 
with considerable success last year as the pledges out- 
pointed the actives in scholastic ranking. At the same 
time the pledges won league trophies in Intramural bas- 
ketball and football, casting new light on the future. 

In only their third year of competition, the men of 
Theta Xi also achieved success in Stunt Show. The skit 
presented was a commentary on campus morality entitled 
"The Rise and Fall of Alma Mater." Next year, Theta Xi 
will try to better her already impressive record. 




472 



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TOP ROW: William Preuss, Hassan Rejali, Eric Brachhausen, David 
Mclntyre, William Mayberry, Marvin Rogers, Robert Dodd THIRD ROW: 
Charles Ross, Thomas Brull, Thomas Eder, John Hangebrauck, Carl 
Roegner, Larry Hoffman, Richard Miller, George McGee, William Allen, 
Gerald Murtaugh, John Sfeinhour SECOND ROW: Dennis Newell, 
Thomas Francis, Donald Cortright, Donald Rouse, Charles Allen, James 



Ashbrook, Donald Willetts, Laurence O'Connor, Charles Dickenson 
BOTTOM ROW: Steven Blomgren, Richard Brown, Richard Colver, 
Donald Bishop, Delton Hartfield, Steven Miller, Larry Moulton, Timothy 
Sharpe NOT IN PANEL: Ronald Ehlert, Gregory White, Robert Ben- 
ziger, Curtis Rosemann, Karl Krause, Duane Haines, Richard Campbell, 
John Dent 



TRIANGLE 



This fall the brothers of Triangle returned to a new 
chapter house. The contemporary design features eight 
levels and a sunken living room. This type of architecture 
adapts itself to many unusual settings for informal dances 
such as this year's pledge dance. Their dormitory was 
converted into a French cafe with the upper level serving 
as a cabaret overlooking a lower spacious dancing area. 
The adjacent sun deck was converted into a moonlit 
garden. 

Other social events included exchanges and two open 
houses. Invitations to the open houses were personally 
extended to each sorority in the form of a folksong 
written and sung by their own Peter, Paul and George. 




TOP ROW: Laurence O'Connor, corresponding secretary; Charles Allen, 
vice president; Donald Rouse, president; Charles Dickenson, social 
chairman; Donald Cortright, house manager DESCENDING: Donald 
Willetts, commissary; Thomas Francis, rush chairman; James Ash- 
brook, treasurer; Dennis Newell, recording secretary 




473 



Ililif 






TOP ROW: Bradley Goldberg, Eugene Bernstein, Richard Wollack, 
Laurence Spector, Richard Mittenthal, Andrew Gelman, Frank Bailen, 
Richard Reisman, Barry Salky, Guy Jaffe, David Kerns, Gerald Drury, 
Lawrence Adelman, David Mendel, Gary Grad, Clark Buch, Charles 
Stepner, Stephen Gould THIRD ROW: Peter Sande, Robert Rutmann, 
Laurence Waxier, Philip Lisagor, James Weissman, Howard Weissman, 
Martin Meyerson, Melvin Bubrick, Alan Friedman, Bruce Spikell, Stephen 
Pinto, Randy Poncher, Robert Libman, Jon Epstein, Elliot Peskind, 
Daniel Braver, Lewis Greenstein, James Klein SECOND ROW: Jan 



'■'■ 



Zechman, Mark Grusin, Stephen Lipnik, Donald Stewart, Alan Lesh- 
nower, Mrs. Edma Kaufman, Michael Werner, Alan Dockterman, Gerold 
Cutler, Paul Feiwell, Ronald Greenberg, Richard Ovson BOTTOM ROW: 
Carey Horwitz, Brian Grach, Thomas Gordon, Robert Vines, Richard 
Leeds, Lester Jacobson, Frederick Wurtzel, Lewis Greenstein, Kenneth 
Meyer, Bruce Lurie, Richard Greenfield, Andrew Kahan, David Taisch, 
Harry Bosley NOT IN PANEL: Howard Perlman, James Mathews, 
Clarence Redman, Michael Benedict, Michael Stavy, James Baer, Roger 
Bowman, William Braverman, Talbot Brody 



ZETA BETA TAU 



TOP ROW: Paul Feiwell, secretary; Alan Friedman, house manager 
BOTTOM ROW: Jon Epstein, pledge father; Alan Dockterman, vice 
president; Michael Werner, president; Gerald Cutler, historian 




One of the things which Zeta Beta Tau is most proud 
of is its system of financial aid. They have a pledge that 
no member will fail to finish college due to financial 
reasons. This past year the Dean of Students and the 
Dean of Fraternity Men presented the scholarships to 
worthy recipients in the house. 

ZBT received two awards from its National Organiza- 
tion. One award cited Rho Chapter as having the out- 
standing cultural program of all ZBT chapters, and the 
other trophy was given to a Rho Chapter undergrad for 
having contributed more to his chapter than any other 
member of the fifty-three chapters. 

The ZBT's also maintained an active social program 
and participated in many campus activities. 




Alt 



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TOP ROW: Kenneth Kostal, Felix Jarczyk, Robert Patha, Richard Lucas, 
Howard Post, Alan Palmer, Arthur Ricordatti, Robert Metelits, David 
Russell, Kennelh Felsman, Steven Tonnies SECOND ROW: Gerald 
Deasy, Terrance McBurney, Ronald Kiersch, Kenneth Krebs, James Curto, 
Carl Bonfiglio, Richard Morse, John Schill, High Palmer BOTTOM ROW: 



James Cantalupo, Richard Randel, Paul Wenz, John Savot, Robert 
Heffron, Gerald Wilke, Manfred Jung, Douglas Fishel, Gerald Renken, 
Gregory Busey NOT IN PANEL: Roger Wildermuth, Jame; Javore, 
James Wadell, Geoflfery Glaser, Robert Unrav, Donald Lerche, Stephen 
Paulson 



ZETA PSI 



The most important function of a fraternity is rush. This 
year rush was extremely profitable for Zeta Psi. Partial 
credit should go to a unique form of rush. In a hollow 
nutshell were placed three sheets containing information 
about Zeta Psi and the fraternity system in general. 
During the summer, every man on the rush list received a 
"Zeta Psi in a Nutshell." 

Since Zeta Psi is one of the twenty-five oldest fra- 
ternities on campus it has a membership in the Sku'l and 
Crescent society. Each year two men are initiated. 

Each Feburary Zeta Psi has a Lincoln Day ceremony. 
The orginial life mask of Abraham Lincoln was a gift to 
the house from one of the former alumni of Zeta Psi on 
the condition that it be displayed during February. 



TOP ROW: Kenneth Krebs, social chairman; Richard Morse, supreme 
council member BOTTOM ROW: Carl Bonfiglio, vice president; James 
Curto, president; John Schill, treasurer NOT IN PANEL: Gecffery 
Glaser, supreme council member 





475 



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TOP ROW: Roger Warnke, Frederick Aprati, Richard Weiss, Gary 
Haynes, Arlan Myers, Terence Faro, Steven Quade, Charles Jerominski, 
Bernhardt Meyer, Gary Sharp, Eddie Mooberry, David Zumwalt, Eugene 
Heidemann, Alan Kapp, John Russell, Larry Guthrie, Bruce Peters, 
Joseph Shidle, Harry White, Michael Cassidy, Steven Phyrr FOURTH 
ROW: Edward Menges, Mark Heisler, Laurence Baskin, Gerald Warshaw, 
Charles Abrams, Ronald Micron, Thomas Bylina, Thomas Kooistra, Shel- 
don Lutz, Roger Johnson, Charles Abrams, Dan Wiberg, Robert Laleman, 
Robert Phares, Patrick Milano, William Phares, John Roegiers, Terry 
Henert, Henry Stouter, Russell Schraut THIRD ROW: Kenneth Lawson, 
Wayne Gargrave, Kenneth Arney, Gerald Rutkowski, Gerald Gosenpud, 



Gerald Smoller, Mr. Charles Veilleux, Mrs. Veilleux, Ronald Freres, 
Loren Kerley, Jared Mooberry, Peter Dreger, David Fishburn, Allen 
Schwab, Howard Bond, Thomas Cambell SECOND ROW: David 
Schickendanz, Grant Burckhardt, Kenneth Arney, William McNeil, Dan 
Wilmot, Gerald Sawyer, George Biderman, Rodney Brown, Stephen 
Vinovich, Robert West, William Foree, James Dong, Robert Carlson, 
Robert Alexander, Gerome Hanowsky BOTTOM ROW: Ronald Feeley, 
Richard Johnson, Keith Mongold, Morris Wiegand, Norman Coons, Carl 
Heinrich, Dennis Hillary, Albert Dittman, Richard Blazier, Dennis Mig- 
liori, Randall Baselt 



ARMORY 



TOP ROW: Charles Abrams, vice president; Ronald Freres, president 
BOTTOM ROW: Gerald Smoller, secretary; Larry Guthrie, treasurer 




The year at Armory House was almost like a freshly 
painted totem pole. The traditional house activities on 
the bottom were the semi-annual house formals, the 
Christmas party for underprivileged children, Dad's Day 
Revue, and Homecoming decorations. The new faces were 
put on top of the pole. Dave Fishburn was elected MIA 
president, J. Nonneman was named to Bronze Tablet, 
Mr. and Mrs. Veilleux, Canadian house parents, kept 
French students on their toes, and Armory won the IM 
basketball tourney. "Feathers" on top of the pole 
crowned a rib-tickling situation when one member had 
to accept a "traveling trophy for gross ineptitude." He 
went to a final with an open ink bottle in his pocket. 



' r ? 1 




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476 



. • 




TOP ROW: Robert Carter, Roger Schultz, Leon Heaton, Steven Guebert, 
Vasil Vangel, Burnace Brace, Herman Dahlberg, Michael Taylor, Alan 
Morr, James Nottke SECOND ROW: Roy Lindholm, David Talbert, 
Harry Dixon, Wayne McCarthy, John Shilgalis, Lawrence Drobick, 



Edward Taylor, John Boggs, Robert Steiren, Carl Jackson BOTTOM 
ROW: Donald Wilkinson, Richard Williams, David Goldstein, William 
Moody, David Ripley, George Bruce 



ALPINE 



BRANDOLIER 



TOP ROW: Thomas Root, Paul Walters, Richard Brewe, Joseph Meeks, 
James Root, Roger Strohman, Robert Malm, Ivan Boyd SECOND ROW: 
Richard Hall, Ronald Perkins, Phillip Challand, Roger Timpe, Wilford 



Rench, Joseph Eisner BOTTOM ROW: Richard Martin, Jerrold Asal, 
Darwin Bohnensteihl, Steven Wiedman, Alan Stahl, John Knoblock, 
Gary McCoy 




477 



'5 




TOP ROW: Kenneth Fielding, Joseph Chavatal, James Bates, Michael 
Gehring, Johnny Purcell, Michael Perkins, Thomas Climer, James 
McVicker, Paul Sheperd SECOND ROW: David Keune, Donald John- 
ston, Rex Slaughter, Robert Coombe, Ralph Jackson, Michael Schoppman 



BOTTOM ROW: Frank Green, James Oros, Patrick Heitzman, Bruce 
Meyer, Terry Mathews, Larry Campbell, John Ellison NOT IN PANEL: 
John Olson, Darwin Swanson 



CALHOUN HALL 
COLLEGE HALL 



TOP ROW: James Landvoght, Gerald Stadler, James White, Frank 
Zavislak, Gerald Turner, Steven Baruch, James Scroggins, David Bau- 
man, David Slattery, Charles Ulinski, John Elam, Philip Zurek, Richard 
Braun, David Lester, George Gunlock, James Hamilton, Richard Tanner, 
John Stockman, Gary Inskeep, Charles Freedenberg, James Swanson, 
James Graham, JefTry Dale, John Henderson FOURTH ROW: Richard 
Sato, David Warah, John Bei.le, William Meyering, Peter Carr, Lee 
Wenhart, Henry Magnuski, John Marker, Keith Flachsbart, Harold 
Reeves, Steven Micko, Bruce MacDonald, Charles Berthold, Louis Cerny, 
Charles Peterson, Thomas Biesterfeld, Garhard Koepke, Kenneth Piotter, 



Melvin Taylor, James Tylk, Thomas Chunis, Dennis Cunningham, Boris 
Antonovych THIRD ROW: Gerald Pinas, Larry McDonald, Edward PieH, 
Ronald Kudsk, Peter Majewski, James Krahn, Daniel Lackowski, David 
Casasent, Marvin Wollin, Phillip Batchelor, James McCrystal, William 
Bestow, Ronald Kulak, William Evans SECOND ROW: Norman Smith, 
Frank Richards, John Seppelt, John Latham, Weley Turnmire, Raymond 
Glow, Robert Fajnor, Richard Baczkowski, Harry Kohler, Ronald Edwards, 
Roger Mirs BOTTOM ROW: Daniel Ghere, Ronald Kahler, Martin Welsh, 
John Conley, Daniel Winter, Thomas Courtney, William Slowell, Lee 
Wildy, Charles Eberhard, Jerry Frein 



r> 



478 



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TOP ROW: Richard Nelson, William Kerchner, Manfred Burgbacher, 
John Nelson, Arthur Neavill, Gary Polfliet, Gary Oyer, James Marquis, 
John Steimel, Joseph Hovious, Garry Kepley, Darryl Liefheit, Wallace 
Behrends, John Crawford, Thomas Orendorff FOURTH ROW: Robert 
Henninger, Douglas Baily, Michael Conlin, David Chobar, Arthur Bach- 
told, William Kuhfuss, Jon Geheber, Philip Rathe, Stephen Ortman, 
Henry Anding, Jerry Leonard, Howard Stevens, Stephen Pool, Ronald 
Jurgens, Charles Stevens, Charles Hopson, Myron Stuebe, Dean Samp- 
son THIRD ROW: John Hansen, Gerald Snyder, Charles Engvall, Robert 



Follas, Charles Gerber, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Majercak, Paul Markunas, 
William Roth, Carl Swain, Louis DeSio SECOND ROW: James Foy, 
Richard Leonard, Howard Taylor, Larry Kepley, Jerry Brody, Donald 
Schrock, Donald McKenzie, Lany Miller, Jack Bowers, Kenneth Marcum, 
Donald Gerber, Larry Heiser BOTTOM ROW: Samuel Leno, Richard 
Engelhardt, Richard Rupprecht, Brian Harris, Richard Wetherell, Roger 
McKendiick, Carlton Thomas, Robert Huffington, James McKown, Timothy 
Baumgartner NOT IN PANEL: Larry Beckmann, Ronald Jureziz, Donald 
Flood, Robert Ferguson, David Epstein 



CAMPUS VIEW LODGE 



Campus View Lodge, a distinctive example of inde- 
pendent housing, is characterized by enthusiasm among 
its members, numerous campus activities, convenience, 
and a "home-like" atmosphere. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Majercak, owners and operators of 
the main house, its annex, and the Feedbag, began their 
management in June of 1961. For its Homecoming dis- 
play that year the lodge earned the second place trophy 
in M.I. A., adding another win last year. Other activities 
were bimonthly exchanges, varied non-campus industries, 
intramural sports, and high standards of scholarship. 

The last article of Campus View's new constitution ex- 
emplifies the nature of C.V.L. — "Be Nice." 




TOP ROW: Robert Follas, secretary; Henry Anding, district representa- 
tive; Charles Engvall, MIA represenialive; Carl Swain, scholastic chair- 
man; William Roth, social chairman; BOTTOM ROW: John Hansen, 
treasurer; Charles Gerber, president; Paul Markunas, vice president; 
Gerald Snyder, athletic chairman 




479 




TOP ROW: Joseph Hubbard, John Edwards, Charles Scott, Roger 
Bailey, Charles Harwood, Howard Gallay, Robert Baeder SECOND 
ROW: John Hensley, John Babcock, Bruce Harris, Mrs. James Dively, 



Julian Ridgeway BOTTOM ROW: William Meacham, Kenton Fiske, 
Donald Kopale, Bartholomew Bresnehan, Robert Marshall NOT IN 
PANEL: Jerry Julian, Kenneth Ladage 



DAS HAUS 



ENTREKEN CLUB 



TOP ROW: Gerald Reed, Dennis Cohil, Carl Reynolds, Lester Holland, 
Ronald Hayes, Jerry McKeever, Jim Murphy, Calvin Yan, Donald Patz, 
Richard Morrison THIRD ROW: Dennis File, William Dale, John Redin, 
Richard Larson, Martin Huisjen, Fred Schomburg, James Johnson, Allen 
Huizinga, James Spencer, James Grothe SECOND ROW: Richard Call, 
John Van Wieren, Michael Wyffels, Richard Hankins, Christian Scherer, 
Ron Beck, Ron Mitchell, Tom Mann BOTTOM ROW: Sam Montgomery, 



Joe Montgomery, Cary Conley, Kenneth Frizane, Ahmet Tamer, Lloyd 
Bornmann, James Crackel NOT IN PANEL: Norris Dahlstrom, Larry 
Nixon, William Herrick, Raymond Williamson, John Randle, Kenneth 
Swofford, Lawrence Wendel, Sidney Herr, Douglas Madderom, John 
Martin, James Sowman, Warren Baxter, Richard O'Meara, Ron Tsui, 
David File 



480 





TOP ROW: Lyle Goins, Ross Gorgone, Robert Busby, Kevin O'Conner, 
Gerald Licko, David Arms, Ernest Anniss, Bernd Pesler, Jack Gretzema, 
Alan Zimmer, Steven Blonz, Warren Kostak, Joseph Hobein SECOND 
ROW: John Busby, Ronald Stange, Kenneth Cooper, James Bendel, 
Thomas Rees, Gerald Petak, Kenneth Hicks, Edward Knutsen, Robert 
Anniss BOTTOM ROW: Lewis Sweeney, Dean Burnett, Ronald Jaskill, 



Thomas Leonard, Joseph Berg, Norbert Franski, Deiter Werner NOT 
IN PANEL: Nicholas Berezenko, Ronald Isenburg, John Mathis, Dave 
Maurer, Ronald McGarrah, David Meyers, Don Moses, Norman Riley, 
Dennis Rayfleld, John Sullivan, Wayne Wagner, Richard Whitehead, 
Ronald Rockis, David Slate 



FIRESIDE 



THE FOUR COLUMNS 



TOP ROW: Allen Peyer, Duane Goode, Frank Gronowski, Thomas Ladd, 
Richard Kline, Robert Hendrix, Vernon Dotson, Leonard DeBall, William 
McNamara, Robert Sbarbaro, David Pasquale, Gary Austin THIRD 
ROW: Gary Ellexson, Lee Faulkner, William Dawson, Patrick Starzec, 
Robert Whitworth, Raymond Heinrich, Ronald Bartalsky, Reynold Durre, 



Charles Horsley, Roger Rapp SECOND ROW: Leonard Cohen, Raymond 
Dybala, Richard Berg, Richard Burkey, Larry Staley, Sten Palmer, Curt 
Hildebrand BOTTOM ROW: Lawrence Edwards, Daniel Przybylski, 
Robert Allen, Lewis Rotz, Peter Hunt NOT IN PANEL: William Atlee, 
John Norton, William Hartel 




481 



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TOP ROW: Gerald Sekiya, Robert Lundry, Manton Selby, Douglas Pool, 
Thomas Szot, Gus Jackson, Donald Huntley, Ronald Stevens, Warren 
Ouwenga, George Zielinski, Thomas Giardini, Silvano Innocenti, Frank 
Beranek, John Trappini, James Wieldt, Phillip Stead, Dennis Ruehlman, 
Lee Jacobs, Allen Johnson, Thomas Williams FIFTH ROW: Allan Liefer, 
Robert Mallin, Stephen Berg, Jeffrey Bloom, Robert Terry, Stephen Brown, 
Wayne Schaefer, Louis Pierce, Delbert Carstens, Howard Wiese, Daniel 
Pittenger, Larry Schick, Peter Hays, James Krueger, Paul Tucek, Loren 
Lewis, John Douglas, John McLean, Bruce Manson FOURTH ROW: 
Joseph Smith, Douglas Langan, Dale Renken, Charles Hedbloom, Milo 
See, Terry Pawlowski, Charles Quarnstrom, Bert Austin, David Swank, 
Paul Remington, Larry Hardesty, Ronald Hoekstra, James Ricker, Ray- 



■Efl I H 



mond Janis, Keith Davis THIRD ROW: James Egan, Jon Wieldt, Timothy 
Thomas, Gary Johnson, James Brown, John Lurie, James Bittner, Danny 
Basso, Joseph Zeller, Glenn Johnson, Merrell Runquist, Gregory Hill, 
Laverne Canham, Dennis Shaul SECOND ROW: Ronald Hardesty, John 
Cortwright, Terry Hunt, William Egan, Richard Weber, Phillip Harris, 
Kenneth Jegerski, David Blizzard, James Nutt, Michael Weiman, Howard 
Spires, Leonard Meyer, Larry Frezek BOTTOM ROW: Robert Peacock, 
Richard Kirsten, Gary Dittmer, Richard Scott, John Morganti, George 
Kroupa, John Schoenhofen, Harold Rice, Dale Wilkinson, Andrew 
Denaray NOT IN PANEL: David Bekermeier, Martin Seward, Sheldon 
Farwell, Paul Gruber, Ronald Ingersoll, Paul Young, Luke Rose, Randall 
Derby 



GRANADA CLUB 



TOP ROW: Terry Pawlowski, I. M. chairman; Paul Remington, secretary 
SECOND ROW: David Swank, scholarship chairman; Ronald Hoekstra, 
social chairman; Larry Hardesty, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Charles 
Quarnstrom, president; Bert Austin, vice president 




Granada maintained its reputation as one of the most 
active houses on campus by participating in the Men's 
Independent Association's activities and its own house 
functions. They worked on Dad's Day Revue, MIA sports, 
Homecoming decorations, and an annual Christmas party 
for the Cunningham Orphanage. 

Granada is steeped in many traditions of old Spain. 
The annual Rose Room Formal is part of that tradition. 
Because the rose is a symbol of Granada as well as old 
Spain, over fifty dozen roses were used for decorating 
the lounge for the gala occasion. The men of Granada 
worked in a spirit of brotherhood and cooperation and 
made this year important in their college memories. 




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482 




TOP ROW: George Friedrichs, David Breeding, Ronald Wikholm, 
Joseph Nicholas, John Klever, Kenneth Clausen, Stephen Parrett, Ken- 
neth Felsman, Robert Pilotte SECOND ROW: Gary Hirsh, Gregory 
Crondall, Michael Friedrichs, Mrs. Garms, John Strong, Raymond Gibbs, 



Daniel Boehle BOTTOM ROW: Gerald Tromblee, Andrew Drystrup, 
Donald Simon, Thomas Weidener, Dennis Huston, William Steiner 
NOT IN PANEL: Albert Peter 



GAR-MEN 



HOUSE OF ROOJAH 



TOP ROW: Stephen Cullen, Edmund Heerdt, Robert Henderson, David 
Popeioy, Stephen Davis, William Parker BOTTOM ROW: Raymond 



Norton, Martin Mullvain, Kenneth Palmer, Willie Dean, John Keyes, 
Taylor Johnston 




483 




TOP ROW: Larry Beaty, Roger Musselman, Gary Mitchell, Randall 
Ross, Milan Rewerts, Clarence Rowlings, Joseph Coyne, Ronald War- 
field, Clement Gill, Richard Hurelbrink, James Johnson, John Doll 
SECOND ROW: James Trotter, Gene Bork, Charles Freed, Eldon Askew, 



Joseph Peek, William Kirk, Jerry Doll, John Gordon, John Keele BOT- 
TOM ROW: Stephen Webel, John Hillison, Larry Barbre, Clarence 
Starkweather, Harold Kleiss, Nelson Baumgartner, John Huston, Richard 
Rohlf 



ILLI - DELL 



TOP ROW: Gene Bork, secretary; Eldon Askew, pledge chairman; 
Joseph Peek, president; William Kirk, vice president; Jerry Doll, 
commissar BOTTOM ROW: Charles Freed, social chairman; John Gor- 
don, treasurer 




llli-Dell is an independent cooperative made up of 
men studying a phase of agriculture or a related field. 
Their goals are to unite in Christian fellowship and to 
raise their ideals and objectives in order to develop their 
members academically, socially, and personally. 

llli-Dell again received the activities trophy which 
designated it the most active house in MIA. Pride was 
taken also in first place MIA Homecoming decorations, 
as well as in the top honors it received in both softball 
and basketball. Members participated in numerous clubs, 
judging teams, honoraries, and religious organizations — 
all forming the foundation of friendship and equality 
through education and cooperation upon which llli-Dell 
stands. 




484 




TOP ROW: Joseph Brewer, Ronald Chudada, Richard Werner, Lee Steur, 
Jack Kordash, Don Steur, William Grote, Edward Simpson, Barry Berlin 
SECOND ROW: Michael Knowles, Stanley Hong, James Palm, Dave 
Helman, Dale Thompson, Robert Kane, Donald Nicholson, Frank 



Krawczyk, Jay Barr BOTTOM ROW: Dale Singleton, Richard Giese, 
Donald Ferrell, Marvin Janssen, Arthur Rahn, Francis Morris, Paul 
Emerick, Arne Dahlstrom NOT IN PANEL: Roger Bruyn, George Kotty, 
Carl Schliwa, Charles Sheppard, Dale Thompson 



KNIGHT CLUB 



LOOKOUT MANOR 



TOP ROW: Charles Bedinger, James Hayes, Leonard Ruby, Paul 
Unger, Richard Moreau SECOND ROW: Robert Crum, Charles Rhine, 



Anthony Marten, Paul Monke BOTTOM ROW: Allen Keiser, Joseph Ori, 
Edwin Wernsing, Paul Martin, Alan Lebeck 




yt ' 



485 



■ 



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TOP ROW: David Alexander, Tedd Carlson, Donald Hurst, George 
Young, Kenneth MacMurdo, Robert O'Brien, Robert Broom, Fred Mac- 
Murdo, Ronald Chan SECOND ROW: Wilbur Weder, John Gillingham, 
Paul Morris, Carl Hay, Ronald Rehling, David Bandy, Richard McLane, 



William Nicholls, John Shunk, Charles Brown BOTTOM ROW: Robert 
Loeschen, Clayton Miller, George Veenstra, Donald Hay, Melvin Hodges, 
Gary Nicholson, John Purdy, Frederick Emshousen 



KOIIMONIA CO-OP 



TOP ROW; Wilbur Weder, social chairman; Melvin Hodges, public 
relations chairman; Robert Loeschen, house manager; John Purdy, 
chaplin SECOND ROW: George Veenstra, social chairman; Donald Hay, 
president; Gary Nicholson, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Clayton Miller, 
commissar; Frederick Emshousen, secretary 




Koinonia had a combined program of scho'arship and 
activities this year to give their house a well-rounded 
character. The scholarship resulted in improved grades 
for all members, and participation in campus activities 
developed the Koinonia men socially. 

Two high points in the social calendar of Koinonia 
were the initiate dance, "Marineland," and their winter 
formal, "Silver Bells." Both dances had a large turnou*. 
Koinonia and their sister house, Stratford, had their 
Spring Formal together at the Lake of the Woods, which 
was a huge success. Dads' and Moms' Day programs and 
other social events helped to complete the year. 

The men of Koinonia are busy working hard on plans 
for a new house to be completed in the near future. 




486 



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TOP ROW: James Helwig, Ronald Bailey, Gale Wiley, Keith Anderson, 
Dennis Lougeay, Richard Haldeman, Charles Olmsted, William Peter- 
son, Norman Smith, Thomas Bell, Charles Thaxton SEVENTH ROW: 
Paul Miller, Robert Rohlfing, Robert Schultz, John Dickinson, Dennis 
Stropes SIXTH ROW: Leonard Lindsay, Donald Sittner, Curtis Olson, 
Dennis Hermann, Thomas Trent, Eugene Sterbis FIFTH ROW: Brian 
Pope, Ronald Legg, Not man Nolte, Robert Brown FOURTH ROW: 
Lawrence Rzewski, Frederic Mohr, Michael Quinn, Harold Heeren, 
Robert Strube, George Lammers, Larry Mears, Jared Johnson, Lauren 



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B/oj, Richard Schafer, Sherill Freesmeyer THIRD ROW: Gregg Mier, 
James Carleton, Joseph Figueira, James Rcbinson, Thomas Larwin, 
Gary Kennelly, Kenneth Ludwig, Glen Franks, Ronald Meyer, Ronald 
Fuller, John Mathes SECOND ROW: John Miller, Jaan Laane, Frank 
Scortino, Robert Solinger, Irene Solinger, John Curtis, Phillip Johnson, 
Ronald Robe.ts, Larry Mitchell, Ernest Wisniewski BOTTOM ROW: 
Travis Thompson, Richard Whicker, Frank Soline, William Sm^ll, 
William Warner, Bill Rick, Neil Schafer, Charles Westre 



MEDEA 



Medea again retained its position as one of the most 
outstanding M.I. A. houses, and the past year proved to 
be one of the most active in its history. The men of 
Medea captured the Blue Division football title twice and 
were also successful in the other sports. 

Aside from its traditional Homecoming decorations, the 
members also paired with L.A.R. North to win second 
place in Dad's Day Revue. Medea men also placed first 
in a Pep rally sign contest this year. 

Out-of-the-ordinary events, however, hi-lighted the 
year. Exchanges with other schools, Sunday night sera- 
nades, hay rides, picnics, and a memorable Green Street 
parade, which made the news, were some of these events. 




TOP ROW: Frank Scortino, president; Richard Haldeman, co-activities 
chairman; Thomas Larwin, athletic chairman; Jaan Laane, vice presi- 
dent; William Small, district council representative; Gary Kennelly, 
social chairman BOTTOM ROW: Joseph Figueira, scholastic chairman; 
Phillip Johnson, secretary; Ronald Roberts, co-activities chairman; 
Frederic Mohr, treasurer 




487 



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THIRD ROW: Gary Alex, Ronald Johnson, Allen Taylor, Ronald Mc- 
Keighen, Richard Brass, David Smucker, Curtis Freeberg SECOND ROW: 
Howard Berg, Wayne Peterson, Charles Sasse, Ronald King, Gale 



Hollingsworth, Wesley Carlson, Richard Brady BOTTOM ROW: Randall 
True, Edward Vander Molen, John Johnson, John Lynn, Donald Nelson, 
Robert Beebe, Nestor White NOT IN PANEL: Marc DePeo 



MINAWA LODGE 



TOP ROW: Ronald McKeighen, president; Marc DePeo, treasurer- 
commissar; Wayne Peterson, secretary; Gary Alex, vice president; 
Richard Brady, house manager; Robert Beebe, chaplain 




From their founding as a Christian cooperative housing 
unit in 1942, Minawa has tried to provide its members 
with a campus home and living atmosphere in which each 
fellow may learn, experience and grow as Christian stu- 
dents of the University. "Behold He Cometh" is the Indian 
meaning for the name Minawa. 

Fellowship among the members and scholastic achieve- 
ment are stressed. Minawa aids its members' spiritual 
growth through a directed plan of devotional meetings 
and Bible studies. Participation in intramural sports and 
numerous socials gives Minawa a complete schedule of 
activities. Annually a pledge-active football game is held 
and two wrestling trophies were recently won. 




488 






MKu 



TOP ROW: Wendell Jeno, Joseph Bates, Robert Weiland, Thomas 
Marcisz, Howard Klein, Donald Tendick, James Gall, Thomas McGuire, 
Frank Pytel, Ronald Steinkamp THIRD ROW: Gary Eng, Theodore 
Jacobs, Angelo Juliano, Lawrence Lucarelli, John Korbelik, Raymond 
Manyik, Thomas Duffy, Dennis Mesch SECOND ROW: Jon Goedde, 
Peter Bloome, Robert Daniel, Stephen Otrosa, David Edwards, Donald 



Donnelly, Milan Dluhy BOTTOM ROW: Reverend Francis Engels, 
Reverend Michael Arms NOT IN PANEL: Robert Cook, Robert Housed 
Robert Camillcne, Thomas Rozanski, Charles Barbaro, Ronald Andris, 
William Mudia, Eugene Crook, George Rodosky, Raymond Schultetus! 
John Lackey 



NEWMAN HALL 



Newman Hall is well known on campus for the quality 
of its food and for its proximate location to the quad. 
With a unique combination of nonsectarian housing, in 
an atmosphere promoting religious participation, New- 
man regularly has more than 400 men each semester. 
Newman is the largest of the privately-owned independ- 
ents with fingers in almost every major campus pot: par- 
ticipating in homecoming activities and displays, sending 
three as representatives to the Student Senate, and being 
very active in varsity athletics. 

At Christmas the men of Newman gave a fun-packed 
and present-filled orphans' Chirstmas party, and ventur- 
ing out into cold nights, they serenaded various houses 
on campus with enthusiastic Christmas caroling. 



TOP ROW: Ronald Steinkamp, secretary; Milan Dluhy, president; Gary 
Eng, vice president BOTTOM ROW: Wendell Jeno, treasurer 





489 



V 



TOP ROW: David Goldenberg, Alan Williger, Joel Cohen, Robert 
Holstein, Jory Chelin, Donald Salberg, Richard Barr, Jordon Glazov, 
Stephen Reitman, Laurence Erman, Michael Hilborn, Michael Press, 
Steven Roberts THIRD ROW: Lloyd Sonenthal, Allan Shub, Arnold Marks, 
Lawrence Galinkin, Paul Saharalk, Mark Rosenthal, David Milsk, Jack 
Teplitz, Mark Sapoznik, Elliot Bankendorf, Jerome Krule SECOND 



ROW: Jerold Zoloto, Michael Poper, Bernard Wolfberg, Daniel Shellist, 
Paul Smith, Alan Byron, Peter Williamson BOTTOM ROW: Nathan 
Goldstein, Michael Wagner, Donald Dreyfus, Larry Orlov, Barry Golden- 
berg, Robert Hasegawa NOT IN PANEL: Neil Bennett, Stephen Berman, 
Michael Felman, Jerome Gagerman, Jeffery Gurvitz, David Lawrence, 
Harvey Morowitz, Garry Morris, Jeffery Rich, Gerald Tenner 



PRAETORIANS 



TOP ROW: Michael Poper, treasurer; Jerold Zoloto, social chairman; 
Paul Smith, vice president; Daniel Shellist, president; Bernard Wolfberg, 
recording secretary BOTTOM ROW: Peler Williamson, corresponding 
secretary, Alan Byron, provisional chairman; Jack Teplitz, athletic 
chairman 




Praetorians is an independent organization made up 
of men who reside on the campus in residence halls, MIA 
houses, as well as other approved housing. They are, in 
fact, a "house without a house." As a result, they are 
able to combine the best points of fraternity life with 
those of independent living, arriving at what they believe 
is the optimal balance. Any male student may be ac- 
cepted regardless of race, creed, or color as long as he 
meets the requirements of being at least a second semes- 
ter freshman not on social or conduct probation. 

Praetorians have won the MIA scholastic trophy five 
out of the past seven semesters as well as the IM inde- 
pendent baseball championship. 



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490 




TOP ROW: Byron Geissler, David Schingoethe, Frederick Cluskey, James 
Walker, Roger Peterson, Gary Reynolds, Randall Larson THIRD ROW: 
Jerry Deuel, Erman Schairer, Michael Still, Vyrl Laible, Norbert Solt- 
wedel, Robert Carlson, Richard Schingoethe SECOND ROW: Wayne 



Peterson, Michael Campbell, Fred Manhart, John Litherland Joseph 
Hampton BOTTOM ROW: William Flack, David Grieve, David Rincker, 
Michael Stenger, Gregory Heinz, Dale Burkybile 



NABOR HOUSE 



THE OREGON 



TOP ROW: Kenneth Conley, William Kallas, John Begun, Philip 
Lippencott, James Smith, Ronald Olson FOURTH ROW: Jeffrey Rich, 
Jack Teplitz, Larry Rus, David Benoy, Edwin Sullivan, Neil Bennett, 
Eugene Paul THIRD ROW: James Si:ois, Alan Williger, Donald Dreyfus! 
Stephen McGill, Ralph Woodward, Larry Roger SECOND ROW: George 



Raasch, Lawrence Senger, Roger Gustafson, Mrs. C. H. Brown, David 
McLaughlin, Lawrence Hall, Lorin Edlund BOTTOM ROW: David John- 
son, Franklin Turner, Stephen Vaitonis, John Daily NOT IN PANEL: 
William Harrison, Robert Hutzenlaub 




491 




TOP ROW: Thomas Hardy, Gary Melnicove, James Hotaling, Alan Fox 
SECOND ROW: David Spindler, Jerry Smania, Jerome Stefani, Gregory 



Zeilinski, John Steinmann BOTTOM ROW: Fredrick Stephens, Warren 
Baker, Henry Stephenson 



RYE FARDEL 



SONS HOME 



TOP ROW: James Dixon, Samuel Wendel, Henry Chamberlain, LaVerne 
Debatin, Robert Dasher, Edward Butts, Robert Turner, Wesley Jacobs, 
Perry Beal, James Bohlen, Lloyd Jones, David Fairchild, Leonard Bailey, 
Gary Walden SECOND ROW: Jack Harrold, David White, Mrs. Elma 



sons, Virgil Gregg, Marlyn Trummel, Lee Rueckert BOTTOM ROW: Gory 
Boske, William Hartman, James Shaffer, Alvin Davis, Gary Hartman 
NOT IN PANEL: Gene Dillow, Thomas Nickles 



492 



• 




TOP ROW: Douglas Norman, Dennis Mummert, William Austin, Robert 
Dettling, Dean Muehler, Quentin Abraham, William Marsh, John 
Wiesenmeyer, Norman Davis, Richard Mendler, John Garlanger, Donald 
Mason, Bruce Ostermeier, Donald Smith SECOND ROW: Maurice Hooks 



Wayne Ward, Alan Bachler, Robert Kirk, Kenny Loquist, Joe Campbell, 
Gery Conlin, James Malmberg, William Ashbaker, Robert Schutte, Don 
Novinger, Marvin Shields BOTTOM ROW: Robert Clark, Lee Voight, 
Gerald Bean, Jan Barkdoll, Robert Nixon NOT IN PANEL: Robert Lee 



TAMAROA LODGE 



WESMEN 



TOP ROW: Clifford Richter, Robert Gillespie, John Crede, David Drake, 
Ward Davis, Hugh Freeman SECOND ROW: Kenson Fuller, Bernard 



Brakenhoff, Bruce Spencer, Gerald Burnett, Allan Koch BOTTOM ROW: 
Thomas Frazee, Robert Freeman, Pierre Sice, John Boyer, Roger Arras 




493 




TOP ROW: Edward Stredde, Steven Chinsky, Lawrence Haller, Dennis 
Hirsch, Larry Hippen, Wayne Berger, Dennis Callaghan, Robert Lee, 
Thomas Meagher, Richard Doonan, Norman Bush, Gary Saunders, 
James Enck THIRD ROW: Larry Lauber, Donald Johnson, James Heintz, 
John Kettle, Randall Schaeffer, Carl Kueltzo, Bruce Kirstein, Laurence 
Reed, Jay Paul, Robert Hosticka, Barry Maxfield, David Maitland, John 
Olejnicki, Leslie Kanda SECOND ROW: Howard Kurland, James Watson, 
Richard Johnson, Paul Lohneis, Paul Fischer, Richard Berk, Michael 
Goldstein, Michael Balgley BOTTOM ROW: Dale Naftzger, Howard 
Cox, John Wheeler, Dennis Mangers, Jerry Fields, William Russell, 



John Mann NOT IN PANEL: Robert Kirby, Robert Lowery, Louis Biskup, 
James Koval, Michael Sheffey, Orson Baker, Ronald Schwarcz, Vernon 
Williams, Thomas Leonard, Edward Carr, Jay Stelzer, William Daley. 
Richard Wilmot, David Kelley, James Brock, Louis Linneweh, Michael 
Gemmill, Fred Gau, Austin Sullivan, Ronald Johnson, Joe Carter, Alan 
Stickgold, Gunther Senft, James Hacker, Stanley Meadows, Robert 
Fredericksen, Gerald Malik, John Pagne, Henry Barton, Roger Hage, 
Allan Miller, Dan Murphy, Richard Singer, Alan Flink, Patrick Adell, 
Michael Crapnell, Yasar Bayraktar 



BABCOCK BASTILLE 
BABCOCK III 



TOP ROW: Robert Hoyt, David Kwinn, Jermiah Carney, Bruce Christen- 
sen, Michael Cornell, James Grant, Lawrence Jordan, John Hensley, 
Anthony Sekera, Frank Eberheart, Thomas Cerkez, Gene Clements 
THIRD ROW: Harry Homan, Ronald Zielke, Jerry Parks, Fredrick Zum- 
steg, William Johannes, James Soukup, Howard Cozzi, Ernesto 
Facchini, Allan Weil, Louis Gross, Ronald Hearle SECOND ROW: 



Mark Reckase, Richard Hosteny, Russell Arvidson, Gercld Oncken, 
Sheldon Kuperman, Joseph Waters, Lawrence Day, Edward Samson 
BOTTOM ROW: Charles Wilkin, Terry Bradley, Thomas D'Asaro, Rod- 
ney Fryman, Donald Maggio, James McKee, William Codak, Walter 
Dieckmann 



49 A 




TOP ROW: John Budrick, Gerald Brown, Donald Proctor, Keith Ashcraft, 
Ha;o!d Diel, John Stafford, Robert Perry, Roger Hirschman, Kenneth 
Peterson, Warren Gast THIRD ROW: James Kelly, Thomas B ooks, Charles 
Rita, Ronney Ramsden, John Rogers, Randall Ranken, Frederick Rau, 
Larry Campbell, David Major, Richard Dujmovic SECOND ROW: Thomas 
Kueck, Thomas Mills, Ronald Bauer, Vincent Conoscenti, Thomas Doug- 
lass, Robert Spaulding, Gary Bemm, Dogan Kaya BOTTOM ROW: 
Lawrence Rosen, Gerald Lundin, Ammar Bouhouche, Randall Ranken, 



Saad Assat, Kenneth Hess, Joseph Riggs NOT IN PANEL: Donald Bonds, 
Herbert Odom, Paul Bergetz, John Kummer, Kenneth Starke, Mark 
Hutner, William Frost, Richard Johnson, Forrest Green, Alan Willy, 
Kent Harrington, John Murphy, William Shunk, Robert McFarland, Craig 
Wieneke, Philip Geishert, Joseph Conour, Eric Anderson, Gerald 
Gherardini, Gregory VanPelt, Robert Breitzer, Robert Snape, Richard 
Edwards, Arthur LeClaire, Robert Congdon, Theodore Kolczak 



BABCOCK ROOST (IV) 
CARR CAVE 



TOP ROW: Charles Pierce, William Rankin, Gary Hawker, Donald Jack- 
son, Herbert Chill, Daniel Cole, Thomas Gannon, Paul Griebel, Frederick 
Heal, Thomas Frost, John Roberts, Lyn Page THIRD ROW: Richard 
Chavez, William Douglas, Freidoun Hashemi, Robert Becker, Andrew 
Boston, Barrie Blase, Raymond Deibert, Robert Woodworth, Harland 
Hannah, James Hull, William Fritz, Roy Maguire, Veliimir Jovanovic 
SECOND ROW: Leonard Olson, Peter Marsh, Roger Lueck, David Ether- 
ton, David Mason, Allen Kranz, Stephen Chobot, Rollin Roach BOTTOM 
ROW: Steven Connett, Harold Jehle, Terry Gatechair, William Kennedy, 
Alvin Davis, Edwin Davis, Marvin Moses, Mark Edwards NOT IN PANEL: 



Bruce Palucius, Dennis Haffron, John Henricks, Jeffrey Winton, Nicholas 
Voulgaris, Frank Payton, Mark Uchida, Todd Gartner, John Sims, James 
Colasurdo, William Brand, Terry Engel, Steven Delue, George Alt, Jerry 
Rudman, Martin Greenberg, Keith Fitzgerald, Mark Krueger, Raymond 
Nacin, Robert Nacin, Douglas Whitlock, Henry Ritzer, Sidney Kaiser, 
Robert Lloyd, Ali Sabeti, Richard Sanders, George Fillipou, Clement 
Moy, Leroy Ketchmark, Ronald Evett, Douglas Eadie, Douglas Criner, 
Max Rosenquist, George Husser, Leroy Christensen, Robert Ensalaco, 
Robert Drisgill, Anthony Garman 




495 



■ 




TOP ROW: Gerald Cunico, Daniel Rich, Charles Carlson, Michael 
Loferski, Michael Maximov, Keith Edgington, Adam Gudat, Donald Neff, 
Marvin Rosenzweig, David Flynn, Steven Howard, William Schwarz, 
George Bass, Richard Smirl SECOND ROW: Kent Browner, Myron Odell, 



Joseph Widhalm, Keenan Barber, Marcus Marlin, Robert Klaper, Paul 
Koch, David Owen, Michael Kaufman BOTTOM ROW: Steven Johnson, 
Harold Peacock, Randy Reu, Robert Geer, John Krajewski, Dennis 
Heckler, William Sitton, Aivars Slucis, Philip Kaplan 



CARR FOURTRESS 



FORBES CITADEL (4W) 



TOP ROW: Ronald Breen, Dennis Cielaszyk, Clifford Brown, John Col- 
lister, George Marquis, Dennis Kelly, David Eubanks, Stephan Chait, 
John Lere, Jeffrey Simon, Joseph Paskauskas, Anthony VanderBurg, 
Stephen Bryant, Dale Smith THIRD ROW: Alford Rodgers, George Zer- 
vos, Ronald Senivk, Dennis Stubblefield, Gary Freese, Colin Freese, 
Werner Dienl, Dennis Johnson, Arnold Ness, Julian Hayum, Gordon Rose, 
Jeffrey Gusel, Gene Scharfenorth, Miguel Ruiz, Modiu Rabiu SECOND 



ROW: Raymond Bilodeau, Warren Hendrix, Dennis Halac, Richard 
Williams, Gordon Goranson, David Kabrick, John Julian, Herman Berg- 
ner, Anthony Lavarda, Dwight Severs, Arthur Wilkinson BOTTOM ROW: 
Charles Corley, Thomas McConnell, Richard Kennedy, Jeffrey Jensik, 
Joseph Figueroa, John Fenley, William Lyman, Fred Ranck, Michael 
Sinning, James Branton 



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496 




TOP ROW: Robert Freeman, Gary Carr, Donald Krump, John Ruf, 
William Trione, William Bischoff, James Jedd, Michael Halacka, Ed- 
mund Putnam, Alan Cookerly, Robert Wooley, Perry Michelini, Keith 
Keller, Edward Jacobek THIRD ROW: Burton Isaacson, Ronald Moser, 
William Heftel, Robert Lee, Ivan Brownstein, Robert Gerencher, Robert 
Lipman, Benjamin Kendall, Roland Fortman, Paul Alpern, Steven Gold, 



James Lange, Jacobo Gielchinskyspitalny SECOND ROW: Patrick Mc- 
Kenna, Alan DeCraene, James Eckardt, Richard VanTreese, Dominick 
Parise, Philip Bloomberg, Cary Polikoflf, Alfred Davidson, Stewart Sauer, 
Robert Abel BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Himmelstein, Terry Dyroff, Peter 
Liefer, Robert Walker, Thomas MacDonald, Gary Dycus, Roger Johnson, 
Robert Bixler, Clifford Ziegenhorn, James Bryant 



FORBES HILTON (2E) 
FORBES SUNDOWNERS (2W) 



TOP ROW: James Mukoyama, Earl Simon, Dennis Caruso, Marvin Tray- 
lor, Howard Roberts, Mark Nelson, Donald Hillier, Stephen Downs, 
Charles McGuire, Werner Gieseke, Larry Grabb, Gary Labruyere, Clay- 
ton Anderson, Herbert Laney, Walter Gacek, Jack Boyster, Robert Mul- 
hall, Frederick Brewer, Wayne Franek THIRD ROW: Michael Frandzel, 
Charles Martin, Richard Carkin, Edward Misker, George Bokios, Robert 
Nelson, Michael Schuffert, Donald Neyer, Gary Miller, Fredrick Schier- 



horn, Frank Matras, William Papineau, Michael Kreidich, Patrick Kroll, 
Raymond Kuca, Richard Arons SECOND ROW: Allen Armstrong, Joseph 
Snearly, David Simon, Don Hicks, Richard Kenyon, Rupert Searcy, Don- 
ald Robertson, Michael Sugnut, William Larson, Lawrence Derks, Michael 
Gottlieb, Joseph Alexander BOTTOM ROW: James Nutter, Michael 
Becker, Gregory Schaefer, Thomas Loveless, Tim Moreland, John Hunt, 
Daniel Dobberpuhl, William Darnell, Delmar Banner, Irwin Rubin 




497 



■ 




TOP ROW: Jerry Hendricks, Lloyd Bower, Ronald Johnson, Richard 
Patten, Stuart Rothstein, Darwin May, Roby Ariew, Alan Fiester, Barry 
Cohen, Gerald Dill, David Baldridge, Frank Zitomersky THIRD ROW: 
Jan Mueller, James Cross, Lloyd Fujitani, Robert Zumstein, Raymond 
Kadlec, Kenneth Kirpluk, Robert Doubek, Paul Pearson, John Heuman, 
Jerome Stanisz, Michael Yoshimura, Craig Thiersch SECOND ROW: 



Richard Heinrich, David Burns, Henry Wertheimer, Anthony Pietramale, 
Raymond Benage, Charles Burgner, Newell Troup, Marvin Troult, James 
Beaty BOTTOM ROW: Edward Beach, Thomas Rhoads, Charles Wilcox, 
Michael Verticchio, Gary Wilham, Robert Byman, Peter Cassioppi, 
Stevan Israel 



FORBES TRIPOLI (3E) 
GARNER "FOUNDATION" (I) 



TOP ROW: Michael Herschman, Dale Howe, Edward Jeanblanc, Alva 
Earley, Richard Dodge, Gary Marcucci, Daniel Duncan, Ozer Kulacoglu, 
Edward McDevitt, Melvin Hoffman THIRD ROW: Paul Ahrens, Arthur 
Walter, Peter Morse, James Gholson, Michael Wood, Laverne Knodle, 
Dennis Maves, George Hawkins, Donald Greeley, Ronald Urbank 



SECOND ROW: David Hibbs, William Gallagher, Ronald Dugan, Donald 
Feldstein, Ronald Larimore, William Boston, Robert Siostrom BOTTOM 
ROW: James Barnes, Harvey Briggs, Robert Johnson, Donald Jeanblanc, 
William Doane, Robert Steigmann, Eugene Buchach 



498 




TOP ROW: Elliot Bankendorf, George Schumacher, Donald Bennett, 
Earl Lemar, Robert Gransberg, Ronald Mass, Carl Menconi, George 
Palmer, Paul Janecek, William Adams THIRD ROW: Robert Hecht, 
Joseph Elliot, Glenn Steinberg, Joseph Salucka, Charles Goodall, 
Nicholas Foster, Conrad Sugar, Leonard Metz, David Cox, David Mills 



SECOND ROW: Allen Bollmeier, Pedro Guiterrezi, Thomas Lloyd, Marcel 
Lewinski, Norman Werner, James Lloyd, Bernard Shapiro, Jayson 
Strode, Robert Brockman BOTTOM ROW: Thomas McLeary, Maurice 
Bruckey, David Wong, John Harrison, Emmert Clevenstine, James 
Sparesus, Richard Helm 



GARNER GALAXY (3W) 
GARNER GALLERY (2E) 



TOP ROW: John MacConnell, David Johnson, Robert Fink, Richard 
Rupnow, Albert Young, Kenneth Andeson, Louis Warfield, Thomas 
Bauer, Stephen Rogers, Michael Muzos, Philip Herbert, John Logan, 
William Smilie, James Tamburrino THIRD ROW: James Weatherbee' 
Edgar Ducasse, Donald Hoffman, Marvin Medintz, John Archer, David 
Edman, Vincent Mirtich, William Zuehlke, John Hard, Werner Lain, 
Eckhard Vedder, Richard Kostelnicek, Stanley Lottermon, Donald Mc- 



Guire, Douglas Jones SECOND ROW: Thomas Caruso, David Cooper, 
Mitchell Fleiszar, Lawrence Schiamberg, Dennis Styrsky, Richard Prit- 
chett, David Alexander, Thomas Bouchard, Duane Anderson, Alvin 
Maslow, Robert Elder BOTTOM ROW: John Vicari, Ronald Blomquist, 
Eldon Haab, Robert Chaber, Fredrick Chilton, Frank Latino, John Polley! 
Ronald Henderson 




499 



f\ 



t fr t 



t •••■ %< » • 1' ■* # ¥ 






* ■*. ^ 



TOP ROW: Byron Baxter, Arthur Grange, Bruce Vodicka, Wayne Fran- 
zen, Howard Blumenthal, Ronald Reichlin, Charles Nelson, Walter 
Jackson, Gerald Mroz, Richard Holm, William Gibbs, Frank Losos, 
George Zobel, Robert Swartz, Terry Rohde, Larry Sprinkle THIRD 
ROW: Samuel Cannizzo, Donald Wilton, Anthony Jung, Lyle Marlowe, 
Frank Hagelberger, William Walters, Walter Richer, Lee Schmidt, 
William Diekman, Alvin Menzel, Kenneth Dolbow, Kenneth Richter, 



Roger Carlson, Chihchieh Chao, Donald Cline SECOND ROW: Kenneth 
Eck, Gene Lindberg, William Metzger, Harvey Kelber, Carl Eybel, Joe 
Johnson, Thomas Slanec, John Clinton, Marvin Norman, Charles West 
BOTTOM ROW: Charles Ray, Harry Baxter, Irwin Kahn, Paul Wagen- 
breth, Richard Bednar, Daniel Rudman, Larry Nunn, Glenn Schilke, 
Anthony Girolami 



GARNER GARRET (4E) 
GARNER INN (2W) 



TOP ROW: Peter Leong, Caesar Gonzales, Charles Oppenlander, James 
Conner, Jack Wilber, John Lash, Jerrold Green, Frank Prickett, Lowell 
Chang, Jon Lindstrom, David Roscetti, Martin Allen THIRD ROW: 
George King, Lawrence Williams, Gordon Greer, Robert Elschlager, 
Richard Bukowski, Richard Heidenreich, George Barth, Donald Affler- 
baugh, Roger Andreen, Robert Endecavageh, Lowell Iverson, Arthur 



Lange, Ernest Bogusch SECOND ROW: James Bultmon, Robert Giers, 
Willard Fox, Jay Nelson, Lloyd Shaw, Vernon Watt, Benjamin Greiner, 
Fredrick Johnson, Edward Lindsey, James Markstrom BOTTOM ROW: 
Paul McLaughlin, Christopher Miller, Craig Miller, Maurice Klee, Ray 
mond Good, William Micheletti, Richard Sims, Robert Miller 



500 





TOP ROW: Tim Erin, Madhusudan Patel, James Michelson, Richard 
Scheuber, Larry Niggli, Eugene Silliman, Maurice Darrohn, Lee John- 
ston, Roland Wright, Kenneth Matkovich, Thomas Grantham, Edward 
Vesely, Norman James, John Blair THIRD ROW: Dennis Leung, William 
Weigel, Ira Gerson, James Lobitz, Russell Emch, John Rishling, Fred 
Forster, Donald Henry, Howard Lundeen, Robert Cusey, Allen Franz, 



George Charnota, John Huckstadt SECOND ROW: Barry Hechtenthal, 
Thomas Schwarz, Hugh Montgomery, John Ries, Edwin Metzl, Joseph 
Crowther, Gary Mock, John Holton, Carl Stout BOTTOM ROW: Dennis 
Pietrini, Russell Hicks, Donald Merkle, Kenneth Bebling, Thomas Ziemba, 
Michael Anderson, Michael Grosser, William Watson 



GARNER SHANTY (3E) 
GARNER SUITES (4W) 



TOP ROW: Mohammad Haque, Ferrell Wiman, Michael Moore, Stephen 
Waling, Thomas Williams, Charles Matz, James Harsh, Michael Connor, 
Warren Williamson, Lawrence Sweeney THIRD ROW: James Hetfernan, 
Robert Hickman, Robert Haiduk, David Witheft, Stephen Nester, David 
Steele, Alan Magnabasco, Darrell Novak, Walter Erickson SECOND 
ROW: William Siegler, Phillip Peloquin, James Talken, Walter Hadcock, 
Jerome Fruin, Stanley Stroup, James Anderson, Albert Goeppinger 



BOTTOM ROW: Gary Stone, Myron Hendrix, Jimmy Detrick, Michael 
Fox, Thomas Sawicki, John Stabb NOT IN PANEL: Mike Cravatta, 
William Celio, Terry Sorensen, Alford Zick, Robert Rosen, Lawrence 
Harris, Michael Ward, Donald Meyer, David Firnhaber, Ralph Rafroul, 
Herbert Zorbt, Charles Motycka, Charles Traub, John Baran, Klaus 
Mueller, Morten Levy, Coleman Chandler, Casey Jones 




501 



I 



. t # t •"' ~ 



^ ^* ,41 





TOP ROW: Robert Chase, Paul Johnson, Gilbert Johnson, Donald 
Baker, Leslie Strole, Frank Schweitzer, Jack Nopsen, Ronald Herzog, 
Michael Walenga, Richard Crawford, Larry Woolever, James Weber, 
John Lilegdon, Gregory Schmidt, Thomas Francis, Frank Johnson, 
Robert Eksten, Robert Kirby THIRD ROW: John Yuhas, John Baltz, Ron- 
ald Houser, Gary Baker, Thomas Johnson, James Kuna, Dennis McGlade, 
Gary Rippon, Ronald Eksten, Paul Arndt, Gerald Larson, Anthony 
Caruso, Gerald VanDaele, George Millen, Robert Rom, Elliott Goode, 



Thomas Behles, Dennis Palewaczyk SECOND ROW: Stephen Chase, 
Dave Nagel, John Crone, Larry Palmerson, Walter Ziel, Roger Collins, 
Robert Sterrett, Alan Troxel, James Ahlstrom, David Johnson, Robert 
Crerlanis BOTTOM ROW: Robert Fernstrom, Steven Cordery, Robert 
Burt, John Bedlek, Gregory Cohn, Robert Haberman, Steven Grove, 
Roger Thompson, John Mclcaath, James Manuell, Fred Dunham, 
Wright Duane 



HOPKINS HIDEAWAY (2W) 
HOPKINS HOLIDAY (4E) 



TOP ROW: Evans Fiaktui, Paul Schertz, John Erickson, Wayne 
Schmidt, Daniel Stewart, Ronald Campbell, William Lufkin, Raymond 
Leninger, James Norton, Donald Gamble, James Neumann, James 
Chesrowh, Charles Hau, Brian Broder, Russel Runge, Charles Reed, 
Thomas Hoffman, William Edwards, James Brennan THIRD ROW: 
Richard Kochendorfer, Dean Santis, John Quirsfed, John Lixvar, Robert 
Cutright, Daniel Barr, Jon Olin, Henry Gresens, Joseph Frost, Henry 



Gearly, Phillip Jacobson, Anthony Bassak, Paul Dornberger, Arthur 
Kruski, Allen Goldstick, Carlos Ermoliviale SECOND ROW: Kim John- 
son, Joey Johnson, John Robison, Robert Henk, Arthur Michaely, Kent 
Hess, John Sosnowski, Richard Collopy, Reino Warren, Lawrence 
Poulakos, Barney Eilers, Oredola Soluade BOTTOM ROW: Terry Adel 
man, Richard McTasney, Thomas Maganini, James Deneen, Leo Birchler, 
Paul Hess, Lee Bissey, Ezra Friend, Michael Harrison, Michael Schirmer 



502 





TOP ROW: Daniel Piegari, Hugo Ehret, Robert Frank, George Schwarz, 
Anthony Danalewich, Gerald Bednar, Bruce Sullivan, Michael Noland! 
Lloyd Bonzon, Neil Kaufman, Jack Gleich, James Nichols, Gary Gibas! 
Kent Brand, James Schick, Don Kaiser THIRD ROW: Lawrence Podwika' 
Robert Hamilton, John Muller, Dale Hasselbring, Thaddeus Trenton! 
Dale Luecht, Daniel MacGilvray, William Gold, Richard Wlezien, Ron- 
ald Stolarz, Larry Elkin, James Gleich, Duane Martin, John McLaughlin, 



Robert Fanthorpe, Raymond Jackson, Robert Hellweg SECOND ROW: 
Jerry Loyet, William Locander, Donald Gentry, William Fanta, Francis 
Neruda, Wayne Eggert, Robert Potillo, David Barrington, Carl Jaske, 
John Randolph, Richard Babcock BOTTOM ROW: James Mueller, James 
Harris, Joseph Bures, Richard Betrovec, Hal Thomas, Mark March, 
Raymond Sundland, James Crouch, Steven Perlman, Donald Jefferson, 
Alan Sisler 



HOPKINS HOLLER (4W) 
HOPKINS' OUTCASTS (2E) 



TOP ROW: Brian Owens, Richard Gullang, Myles Stevens, Phillip 
Fisher, Dennis Ryder, Joseph Helmkamp, Don Jones, William Niven, 
David Biller, Rex Riley, Elvin Simpson THIRD ROW: Manuel Moskaluk,' 
Edward Wirtz, Charles Sejud, Anthony Rainaldi, Paul Kantor, Oscar An- 
sell, Michael Grobstein, William Bloom, Ronald Kruczek, AM Memon, 






Kenneth Nakasone SECOND ROW: Robert Peterson, Thomas Hempfling, 
Andrew Affrunti, Kenneth Knutson, Frank Lenkszus, Thomas Wells! 
Thomas Rossi, Miles Hartman BOTTOM ROW: Robert Knudson, Dikran 
Mishigian, Roman Lopatynski, Richard Kruger, Douglas Eden, Edward 
Loukota, Wayne Middleton 



503 



■ 









TOP ROW: Patrick Nardi, Richi Cavolo, Joseph Bizek, Theodore Shapas, 
Thomas Marik, Robert Eggebrecht, Bernard Goldschmidt, Kenneth 
Hawkins, George Peverly, David DeHart, Joel Stellwagen, Ronald 
Bruch, Dennis Neiman, David Peterson, Bernard Kastory, Maurice Pat- 
terson THIRD ROW: Robert Poremba, John Kruk, Arnold Weinberg, 
James Jocius, Kent Flora, John Benedict, David McNeilly, James Barnes, 



John Adam, Carl Heinisch, Alfredo Peralta, Neil Gerdes SECOND ROW: 
Jeremiah Manley, Bruce Patis, Paul Rusdorf, Bernard Fluck, Ronald 
Mrozek, William Kehoe, Robert Smith, James Hulskotter, William 
Wyatt, Robert Wislow BOTTOM ROW: William Beck, Don Bissell, 
Richard Bartlett, Kenneth Bloemker, Erwin Miller, James Fuglsang, 
Dennis Cable, Lynn Thomas, James Thomas 



HOPKINS SYBARIS (3E) 



HOPKINS VALHALLA (3W) 



TOP ROW: George Woods, Albert Olsen, Richard Peterson, Russell 
Johnson, Terry Tinich, Charles Schettler, James Joyce, David Hop- 
kins, Lee Prewitt, George Anderson, Robert Polivka, Thomas Groszczyk, 
Gary Roosevelt THIRD ROW: Edward Schmitt, George Arnold, Vincent 
Ames, Ronald Alpert, Julian Schernbuks, James Coulson, Elon Verry, 
James Hopkins, Kurt Augustson, Ronald Schatz, Gerald Beard, Rodolfo 



Barthanagy SECOND ROW: Roland Littlewood, Max Weekly, David 
Hutchinson, Stephen Dunkle, Donald Schinker, Richard Jones, David 
Deuolf, Marsden Patterson, David Wickersheimer, Emerson Lacey BOT- 
TOM ROW: James Overtoom, Ronald Bishop, Ellsworth Ludwig, Ronald 
Newsum, Herbert Brown, Damian Law, William Bodeen, Dennis Jones 

m 




i 1 1 mm f 



t vi 






504 







TOP ROW: Roger Buchhass, Zdislaus Butrym, Nan Wieiing, Alten 
Grandf, Joseph Piatek, John Zawila, William Whitehurst, Donald Hagen, 
William Leaver, Ronald Salerno, Charles Curtis, James Jackson THIRD 
ROW: Michael Swidler, Terrance Leuthner, Mark Bear, George Lukach, 
David Jones, Stanley Henning, John Juraco, Michael Simon, Paul 
Moerschel, William Michaely, Thomas Pickard, Lonnie Seymour, Richard 



Tokeshi SECOND ROW: Rodger Engelbach, Robert Morris, James Yaley, 
James Christopher, Brian Ferguson, Gary Roudebush, Dale Schroeder, 
Owen Hein, Richard Carler, Bernard Wilhelmsen BOTTOM ROW: Jerry 
Benson, Donald Hlousek, Marshall England, Stephen Pollina, Edward 
Piccirilli, Philip Tavins, Kenneth Christie, Kenneth Clanson 



NOBLE I 



SCOTTLAND YARD I 



TOP ROW: Walter Janis, Thomas Gavin, Jerry Meadows, Kenneth 
Rongey, Stephen Kaad, David Keltner, John Huenger, Stephen Kan- 
naka, Richard Maitz THIRD ROW: Alfred Nutt, Larry Brandt, Herbert 
Zeller, James Percy, Edward DeYoung, John Escher, Stanley Levy, 
Richard Woehrle, William Terrill SECOND ROW: Robert Zarowny, 



Joseph Fruth, Theodore Wilson, Lawrence Ewert, William Cloe, George 
Kuhns, Ralph Gauwitz BOTTOM ROW: John Zemaitis, Robert Ash, 
Eddie Heckert, Paul Proksa, James Faifer, James Gustafson, Fred 
Moloznik 



505 



*. % 



m 



tin tit 



* # 






**♦ 



TOP ROW: Robert Puchalski, Stanley Ervin, David Allen, Larry Wimmer, 
Glenn Sparks, William Earle, Lawrence Weintrob, William Taylor, 
Clifford Winings, William Griffin, William Foro, Robert Ewert, William 
Smith, James Burger, Barry Glaser, Allen Olsen, Joseph Farruggia 
THIRD ROW: David Handler, Joe Leach, Philip Hoefer, Barry Glaser, 
Charles Schwandt, Michael Davidson, James Warman, Barry Laub, Leslie 
Lagerquist, Gregg Giesler, Terry Johnson, Louis Klockenga, William 



Jandeska, Thomas Carlson, Richard Rafoth, Gerald Guy SECOND ROW: 
Donald Papirnik, Robert Caragey, Michael Strassman, Richard Berg, 
Ronald Schuh, Frederick Mueller, Jose Sanchez, Edward Gillman, 
Stephen Kaufman, Wayne Grauzas, James Jeanblanc, Charles Carey 
BOTTOM ROW: Ronald Ramza, Walter Parks, Neil Kaplan, Jeffrey 
Matten, Jerry Gee, Thomas Weiss, Richard Strauss, Allen Frank, Ronald 
Schrotberger, Gary McCullough, David Fehr 



SCOTT DOUBLE SCOTCH (2W) 



SCOTT HIGHLANDS (3E) 



TOP ROW: Michael Sulser, Kenneth Julian, John Mockaitis, Herbert 
Hoster, John Carlson, Charles Gustafson, Gary Miller, Richard Schneider, 
Robert Krumwiede, Edward Luzietti, Rolando Ginyovszky-Zechmeister, 
Frank Nauseda, John Sheehan THIRD ROW: Paul Budnik, Roger Miener, 
Lee Esworthy, Robert LaSalle, James Hanson, Richard Langhout, John 



Smart, Frank Mikes, Jerome Scheppel, Joshua Politi, Joseph Furlan, 
Dennis Mergen SECOND ROW: Henry Schueler, Joseph Dahm, Alfred 
Tisdahl, Robert Barkman, Andrew Mosca, Edward Hanna, John Hebeisen, 
Ansel Vogen BOTTOM ROW: Bruce Lewin, John Vercler, Kenneth 
Abraham, Thomas Bush, Steven Fisher, Donald Goddard, Gary Gullet! 






# £,§ 



506 



»ti 



5' *»*fy A^* #n 41*/* f*fc *V 




TOP ROW: Gregory Northcutt, Gerlad Forrest, Bernard Paul, Michael 
Kandrac, Larry Rosenthal, Donald Wilson, Earl Johnson, Jeffrey Martin, 
Curtis Gielow, Gerald Miklosh, Anthony Niec, John Rowan, Roger 
Ziegold, David Currie, Jerome Schenwar, Alan Young, Donald Kitagawa 
THIRD ROW: David Fetterly, Samuel Rossi, James Kadlec, Lee Frank, 
Ronald Zuckerman, Jay Olson, Jim Krein, Jack Wollman, Eugene 
litwin, Henry Slotnick, Lester Lendrum, Michael Fox, Charles Higgins, 
Hugh Nixon, James Waddell, Carl Jefferson, Gary David, Lawrence 
Rosen SECOND ROW: Peter Jacobsen, Bruce Johnson, John Kimmel, 
Lester Banach, Ernest Marquez, Sherwin Rosenfeld, David Krein, Ross 



Miller, Leonard Eisenstein, Alan Rothenberg, Norman Nelscn BOTTOM 
ROW: Victor Pestien, Edward Meyers, Henry Graske, Jr., Thomas 
Cassels, Paul Chouinard, William Lipato, Steven Paulson, Richard 
CoppoleJti, Leroy Reizlaff, Kennelh Search, Michael Henrikson NO" 
IN PANEL: Horst Becker, John Connell, David Denison, Lawrence Fox, 
Charles Hannen, Douglas Harrod, Herbert Hupfer, Ted Johnson, Mike 
Lieb, John Lowe, Robert Lynch, Jack Meyer, Morris Oldham, Richard 
Olufs, Michael Pershing, John Pezze, Richard Prodoehl, Carl Risberg, 
Robs t Semplinski, John Sparks, Richard Wilson, Osama Zaben 



SCOTT NOMADS (4W) 
SCOTT PLAYPEN (4E) 



TOP ROW: Ronald Koester, Eugene Majewski, Robert Newman, James 
Smith, David Gangloff, Ted Bourbon, Michael Cowen, Rick Hendricks, 
Byron Grush, Thomas Stiebler, Warren Maciag, John Kalchbrenner! 
Richard Beaty THIRD ROW: David Tath, John Melvin, James Oakland, 
Warren McReynolds, Howard Weetin, James Stevenson, Samuel Porter! 
Rober Miller, Robert Kempen, Raymond Krueger, John Whitlow, Leonard 



Nelson SECOND ROW: John Oakland, Glenn VanBlaricum, Jr., Gary 
Hughes, Gustav Bergquist, Allan Evans, Peter Shugart, James Chow, 
David Klencke BOTTOM ROW: Charles Danish, Jerry Schermerhem, 
Ronald Fouts, Grant Dougherty, Edward Blomeyer, Raymond Johnson] 
Kennelh Jacobson, Theron DeRousse 






^ V-* 



507 



w 




TOP ROW: George Ahlgrin, James Denton, Markland Gales, Victor 
Atutis, Thomas Lynch, Richard Mayer, Lyle Swenson, Calvin Boerman, 
David Sheary, Samuel Shanes, John Hicks THIRD ROW: Robert Laatz, 
Wayne Weber, Burton Patrick, Robert Brust, Paul Minear, Robert Koop- 
man, Thomas Nelson, William Nelson, Ward Ristau, Daniel Ganek, 



Ron Levine SECOND ROW: Richard Ristau, Boris Vainstock, Larry 
Blust, Larry Hood, George Fleischli, Mathew Perrone, Stephen Fahne- 
stock, Gabriel Patay BOTTOM ROW: Craig Surprise, Bruce Gottschaik, 
Barry Meckbach, James Machnaik, Paul Adams, Norman Cuthill, George 
Rishel 



SCOTT TRIDENTS (3W) 
SNYDER PENTHOUSE (4E) 



TOP ROW: Michael Payne, Terry Harper, Bruce Peterson, Norris 
Coombs, Richard Ringenberg, Dale Hall, Stephen Samet, John Drew, 
James Elbaor, Marcus Bunting, Danzil Martin, John Bolen, Lynn Gil- 
christ THIRD ROW: Richard Slaughter, Garrett Pardekooper, Gregory 
Tunstall, Jules Ballard, John Miller, Michael Milton, Phillip Smith, 
Woodrow Chenault, George Hess, Daniel Green, Jeffery Smoler, Joel 



Revzen, George Sherer SECOND ROW: Edwin Prior, Foy Meyer, Robert 
Hahn, Timm Smith, John Wiese, Donald Murphy, Mitchell Corbin, Rob- 
ert Drieslein, Kenneth Tunstall BOTTOM ROW: Michael Price, Keith 
Sheppelman, William Hamer, Bill Mich, Steven Lewin, Richard Singer, 
John Bieritz, Gerald Smith 



umMnsmr 




ft <§ £' 


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508 



RFvJfl A-J I 









MaM If 



'j^^Sr^ * ■■■■ : 



TOP ROW: Barry WeinsJein, Murray Jacobson, Ralph Kingery, Joseph 
Mucha, George EntwhisMe, Robert Shufeldt, Larry Moore, Claris Hyett, 
Larry Tolberf, David Burge, Donald Klinger THIRD ROW: Richard 
Castle, David Vogen, John Nimz, Larry Mohn, Charles England, William 
Frank, Richard Fredricks, David Frey, William Frey, Michael Kennett 



SECOND ROW: Robert Jefferies, Norman Gordon, Josef Rokus, James 
Koepke, William Potsic, John Henderson, Glenn Gibbons, John Koenig, 
Ronald Schuringa, Wayne Shockley BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Davis, 
Dean Thompson, Jimmie Harrold, John Hanke, Warren Shufeldt, 
Richard King, Thomas Thorson, Harlan Garbell, Jerry Hahn 



SNYDER SANCTUM (2E) 
SNYDER SQUIRES (4W) 



TOP ROW: Ray Robinson, Joe Leibsohn, Raymond Jenski, Richard Bell, 
Daniel Barchers, Robert Schwartz, Carlo Alesandrini, Robert Harrison, 
Prudencio Nono THIRD ROW: John Roberts, Dennis Siron, John 
Tredrea, Roger Golec, Richard Watterson, Richard Barocca, Donald 
Mitchell, David Ryan, Ronald Adaska, John Weber SECOND ROW: 



David Klingebiel, Sheldon Broder, Thomas Dockus, Sidney Jones, 
Jack Nicklaus, Bruce Gustafson, James Matousek BOTTOM ROW: 
William Hill, Jim Rupnow, Stephen Metzger, Robert Chandler, Howard 
Robinson, Richard Leverenz 




509 




TOP ROW: Joeph Lopinto, Warren Evins, Richard Brooks, Geoffrey 
Grosguth, Jerry Rabas, Andrew Purdes, Eugene Stehno, Stephen Bauer, 
Jon Clark, Jeffrey Sekerke, Lee Marek, Robert Worodicz, James 
Schmidt SECOND ROW: James Cannon, Romualdas Slivinskas, Reginald 



Keinath, John Fiore, Russell Bernhardt, James Morreale, Michael Wells, 
Joel Frenk, Simon Levka BOTTOM ROW: Jerry LaCost, Robert Fulker- 
son, Frank Cacchione, Robert Keefer, Dale Saston, David Ott, Edward 
Butler, Marion Thickson 



SNYDER WEB (3E) 



WESTON I 



TOP ROW: Rudy Frank, John Conta, Jeffrey Beitscher, Henry Lowe, 
Wyett Colclasure, David Wochcer, James Agne, Carl Nelson, Carl 
Kaiser, Robert Vollmer, Richard Micklin, Paul Dorner, Craig Gardiner, 
Paul Poliski SECOND ROW: Luis Duarte, Donald Fox, Murry Glick, 



Anton Kovack, James Machalek, John Galiger, Richard Luber, Winfield 
Clark, Seymour Zlotnick BOTTOM ROW: Michael Diamond, Eugene 
Woodard, William Norton, John Quirk, Michael Connely, William 
Kubik, Charles Berryman, Richard Ringhofer 



510 







TOP ROW: Thomas Milosh, Tim Manwaring, Robert Lippert, Edward 
Stanton, Vernon Blair, Robert Croft, Jack Rosecrans, Alan Davis, Marty 
Hack, David Correll, John Carriere, Namo Lundeen, Fritz Goretzke, 
Brian Bachman, Richard Hayes THIRD ROW: Gale Coil, David Lam, 
Michael Dandar, Robert Wetzel, Paul Loyd, William DeSollar, James 
Padgett, Anthony Wimmer, David Henry, Frank Zahour, John Allen, 



Ralph Beck, Svenn Borgersen, Ralph Brill, Alan Blott SECOND ROW: 
Stanley Tylman, George Coil, John DeLong, David Armstrong, Jerry 
Stewait, Michael O'Laughlin, Joseph Juszak, Leonard Guyette, George 
Flolo, James Plazky BOTTOM ROW: Bruce Loberg, David Carlson, Paul 
Guttmann, Vernon Long, Torre Primmer, Daniel Dziewulski, Oren Shul- 
man, Alan Fitts, Harold Meyer 



WESTON INDEES (4W) 



In May, 1961, forty-five men from Garner, Forbes, and 
Hopkins held the first house meetings of Weston Four- 
West. The University allowed them to choose rooms for 
the fall semester in the then unoccupied house. From this 
unique beginning, the Weston Indees have gone on to 
excell in many varied fields. 

This year, the men participated with Evans Hall in 
Dads' Day Revue as well as dances and other projects. 



TOP ROW: David Armstrong, treasurer; Robert Lippert, vice president; 
Leonard Guyette, social chairman; George Flolo, athletics chairman; 
Jerry Stewart, management chairman; George Coil, scholarship chair- 
man BOTTOM ROW: Gale Coil, secretary; Joseph Juszak, president; 
Nancy Pleskovitch, morale chairman; John DeLong, activities chairman; 
Stanley Tylman, Senate representative 



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51 1 




TOP ROW: Dennis Sellke, David Nefzger, Robert Larocca, Alfred 
Smith, Gary Asher, Charles Heyda, James Mitchell, Larry Woodard, 
Jackson Chang, Burton Zis THIRD ROW: Roger Ruminer, Stewart Ford- 
ham, David Reason, Marino Floreani, Richard Lowery, James Reyzer, 
Alonzo Chambers, Samuel Fux, Lawrence Jelinek, Steven Feldman, 



Robert Whitesell SECOND ROW: Craig Brown, Jack Feldman, Richard 
Brueckner, Steven Nestor, Robert Notz, John Smith, John Vasilenko, 
Edward Bosik BOTTOM ROW: James Brunner, Zane Cohn, Arnold 
Oppenheim, Raymond Yarema, Gary Coxon, Gordon Ross, Ted 
Sigtenhorst 



WESTON "GLOMS" (4E) 
WESTON TAT (2W) 



TOP ROW: Harold Fisk, Wiley Grubaugh, George Powers, Robert 
Keller, Szeern Kuo, Daniel Tomasik, Timothy Gent, Paul Pocius, Barry 
Hoffman, Charles Nochumson THIRD ROW: Richard Phalen, David 
Kemp, James Lev, Michael Topor, John Willard, James Clark, Paul 
Linney, Stephen Ginsberg, Perry Abrams, Paul Heilstedt, David Pieper, 



C*) i^i 



/■Si 



Grant Buehrig SECOND ROW: William Kerr, Eldon Grossman, Kenneth 
Heise, Norman Dobbs, John Stoeckert, Charles Klein, Daniel Nix, 
Carmen Patti, Norman Carlson BOTTOM ROW: Roy Scowinski, Edward 
Zemanick, John Freeze, Kakiet Lamsam, John Cook, Estill Ator, Phillip 
Melamed, Areej Rifat 



512 



V V 




TOP ROW: Emmanuel Agwuna, Billy Wiser, Robert Klingebiel, Harold 
Driscoll, Kenneth Albert, Robert Swaar, Michael Johnson, Bruce Baker, 
Richard Davies, John Tocks, Rondal Gower, Larry Albert, Stephen 
Aronin, Thomas Abernathy SECOND ROW: William Boone, Gregory 
Grebe, Thomas Terneus, Melvin Snook, Mark Rosenblu, Ronald Mussul- 



man, Timothy Evans, Alan Detmers, Dennis Helfritch, Donald Patzem 
BOTTOM ROW: Michael LaRussa, Ronald Greenwood, William Bleha, 
Bernard Nemchausky, James Pacquer, Clyde Baker, Charles White, 
Calvin Yoshida, Mitchell Asher, Thomas Capelle 



WESTON UNION (2E) 
WESTON WYVERNS (3W) 



TOP ROW: John Rosenwald, Frank Walsh, Michael Green, Larry Snow, 
Ronald Hason, Raymond Cass, LeRoy Lemke, William Fentonovich, 
Walter Dennis, Arnold Harrison, Larry Forden, Reuben Radke, James 
Middleton, David Schleeter, Joel Wells, Richard Johnson, James Ken- 
nett, Jon Lewis THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Dembo, LeRoy Shibuya, Vernon 
Koike, William Schmidt, Kenn Sutton, Abraham Presser, Henry Nelson, 
Thomas Bolton, Scott Rodeghiero, Richard Weegar, Joe Fleming, Arthur 



Crandall, Joseph Corrado, Harvey Blair, Joseph Hoss, Dean Rogers, 
Nicholas Nekrasewich, Millard Garrison SECOND ROW: Thomas Sharpe, 
Barrett Buchmueller, Donald Safford, Alan Mcintosh, David Todd, John 
Stokes, James Weiss, Ray Perisho, Glann Young, Ronald McCane, 
Patrick Tsuji BOTTOM ROW: Michael Kouimelis, James Turner, Donald 
Timmerman, Gerald Klein, Herbert Hothan, Patrick Shea, Jerry Millar, 
Kenneth Skiles, Tat Kuen Choi, Todd Sanders 



V 

>1 ^ 






513 



hbH^Hi 



514 






SENIORS 



SENIORS 



1964 



I 




AARON, BONNIE LEE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; IOTA ALPHA PI; University 

Theatre Crew (2, 3); Hillel Foundation Executive Council (3, 4); lllini Guide (4); Greek 
Week Committee (2); Student National Education Association (3, 4). 

ABEL, ROBERT MICHAEL CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; FORBES; Baseball, Varsity 

Squad (3). 

ACKERMAN, GLADYS HARRIET EVERGREEN PARK; B.S. in Communications; ALLEN; Theta 

Sigma Phi; The lllio (1). 

ADE, SHARON KAY PANA; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathematics; BUSEY; Y.W.C.A. 

(4); Spanish Club (2); Student National Education Association (2); Young Democrats 
Club (3). 

ADELMAN, CARYN ROSEN CHICAGO; B.S. in Recreation; PHI SIGMA SIGMA; The Daily 

lllini (1); lllini Union Committee (I); University Theatre Crew (4); Campus Chest (1); 
American Recreational Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats Club (1). 

ADELMAN, JERRY S CHICAGO; A.B. in Economics and Finance; PI LAMBDA PHI; Y.M.C.A. 

(1, 2, 3); Campus Chest (1); Swimming, Varsity Squad (2), Freshman Squad (1); Dol- 
phins (1, 2, 3); lllini Forensic Association (3); Marketing Club (3); Honors Day (1). 

ADER, DAVID LINCOLN CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; lllini Union Chairman (3); Major Committee of Student Senale 
(4); Fencing, Freshman Squad (1); WILL (3, 4); lllini Forensic Association (3, 4); Pre- 
Law Club (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

ADLER, BARBARA SUSAN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of German; LAUREL, House 

President (2, 3); W.P.G.U. (1); German Club (4); Young Democrats Club (4). 

AFFRUNTI, ANDREW JOSEPH MORTON GROVE; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; HOPKINS, 

House President (4); M.R.H.A. Executive Council (3, 4); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (4); Illinois 
Society of Professional Engineers (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of 
Illinois; Honors Day (1), Navy Pier. 

AGUE, JAMES CHARLES STERLING; M.S. in Electrical Engineering; TAU KAPPA EPSILON; 

Honors Day (1, 2, 3, 4); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

AHEARN, JUDITH ANNE STREATOR; B.S. in L.A.S., English; ALPHA GAMMA DELTA; 

Torch; Shi-Ai; Major Chairman of lllini Union Committee (2); lllini Union Committee 
(1); Panhellenic Executive Council (3); Panhellenic Executive Coordinating Committee 
(2); Terrapin (1); Homecoming Court (4). 

AHLSTROM, FRANK CHURCHILL FAIRBURY; B.S. in Agriculture; SNYDER; Campus Chest 

(2); lllini Guide (3); Air Force ROTC, Cadet Major; Arnold Air Society (2, 3, 4) 
Agricultural Mechanization Club (2, 3, 4). 

AHRLING, BARBARA LOUISE PLAINVIEW; B.S. in Home Economics; ALPHA GAMMA 

DELTA; Shorter Board; lllini Union Review Board (3); lllini Union Chairman (1, 2, 
4); Star Course Manager (1); Army Sponsor (3); Pershing Rifles Sponsor (2). 

ALAGOZ, TAHSIN MALATYA, TURKEY; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Turkish Student As- 
sociation (3, 4); Moslem Student Association (3, 4). 

ALBERS, BRIAN ELMER LOCKPORT; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; PSI UPS1LON; University 

Theatre Crew (2); lllini Guide (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (3). 

ALBERT, KENNETH JOHN ELMHURST; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; WESTON; A.S M.E. 

(2, 3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

ALESSANDRI, EDWIN TULLY CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; LONESOME 

PINE, House President (4); lllini Union Committee (4); lllini Guide (3); A.S. M.E. (3, 4 

ALEXA, GLORIA JEAN BERWYN; B.S. in Elementary Education; SIGMA KAPPA; lllini 

Union Committee (4); University Theatre Crew (4); Student National Education As- 
sociation (3, 4); De Paul University. 



ALEXANDER, PATRICIA RAYE ROBINSON; A.B. in Physical Education; THE MANSION. 

ALLAN, DANIEL ROY BLUE ISLAND; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; ALPHA CHI RHO; 

Army ROTC, Major; Pre-Law Club (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (2, 3, 4). 

ALLDERDICE, PENELOPE HIGHLAND PARK; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; DELTA GAMMA, 

Miami University. 



ALLEN, STEVEN DON CHERRY VALLEY; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; ACACIA; Skull and 

Crescent; Phi Eta Sigma; Mask and Bauble; Omega Beta Pi; Major Chairma 
lllini Union Committee (2); University Theatre Manager (1, 2); University 
Cast (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (1, 2); Junior Interfraternity Council (1); Folk 
Song Club (2, 3); James Scholars (I, 2, 3); Honors Day (1). 

ALPERN, PAUL CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; FORBES; Accountancy Club (I); Delta 

Sl| I'i (3, 4). 

ALWES, JOMAR CLARE BLOOMINGTON; B.S. in Dairy Technology; Men's Glei li 

2, 3, 4), I), my l..hnology Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Rho Epsilon (4); Poultry Science 

i lub ii, 2). 



516 



LM 




ALWES, MARVIN LYNN •- BLOOMIN GTON; B.S. in Dairy Technology; ALPHA GAMMA 

wi^H p . ' i Nln i H n '°o n , Committee 0- 2; Football Marching Band (1, 2) 

Hlini Gu^e'^T PI a h d °P 2); ^ niversit V Chorus 0); Agricultural Council 3 4 
mini Guide (2); Plowboy Prom Committee 2 ; Agricultural Judginq Team 3 4 
Dairy Technology Society (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Honors Day (?). 9 ' ' 

AMBROS.US MARGERY MARZAHN LACON; B.S in Teaching of Social Studies; Torch; 

^P&J^sS^■^^STmS^T,{ ,1, Wesley Founda,ion Execu,iv<; 

ANDALMAN MARLENE BETH SKOKIE; B..F.A in Art Education; ALPHA EPSILON PHI; 



>.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Biology; Alpha 



ANDERSON, CONSTANCE LOUISE FORREST 

Lambda Delta; Honors Day (lj. 

ANDERSON. DAVID BILLING . . . PARK RIDGE; B.S. in L.A.S., Physics; PI KAPPA ALPHA- 

Campus Chest (2, 3 4) Associate Director (4); Student Senate 4); Major Committee 
of Student Senate (4); Campus Chest Allocations and Advisory Board (4). "-° mm ' TTee 

ANDERSON. LORETTA LOUISE . . . SYCAMORE; B.S. in Home Economics Education; AVALON- 

H 2 P 3 41 H miCr ° n P ; S ' N " B V (2 'u 3 , ) '; 'o' ini Guide ®> Cooperative Extension Club 
I 1 , i, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 



ANDERSON, NEAL . . STREATOR; B.S in Physical Education; SIGMA PI; Tribe of lllini 

Phw.v I P°? .' « a / Slty 5. £ ? u , ad „ (3 ' 4) ' Let,er < 3 )'- Swimming, Varsity Squad (4); 
Phys.cal Education Maiors Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats Club (3, 4). 

ANDERSON, STANLEY LEONARD . . BLUE ISLAND; Bachelor of Architecture; ALPHA RHO 

Honors dT tf"^ Gargoyle; lllini Union Committee (3); A.I.A. (2, 3, 4); 

ANDREWS, FONT A , NE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; ARBOR SUITES; Honors 

Day (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



ANDREWS, P p LLY ANN . . MUNDELEIN; B.S. in Elementary Education; BARTON, House 

President (3); Student National Education Association (3, 4); St. Xavier College. 

ANKIN, PAUL BENNETT F .f SSMOOR; B.S. in Accountancy; SIGMA ALPHA MU; Star and 

Scroll; The Daily 1 1 1 in, (3); I Ihni Union Committee (2); Student Senate (1, 2); Freshman 
Seminar (1); Army ROTC, Captain; Zeta Sigma Alpha (3, 4); Honors Day (1, a, 65 "™" 

APACKI. KENNETH CHARLES PEORIA; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma- 

Engineering Council (1, 2); Army ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; A.S.M E. (I, 2 3 4) 



ARBEITER, FREELYN ALICE . . GRANITE CITY; B.S. in Music Education; ALPHA GAMMA 
Star cLtTt* P 3 ? a '- m ' ni Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); 
Star Course Manager (1); Panhellenic Executive Council (1); Concert Band (2, 3 4- 
First Regimental Band (1); Oratorio Society (4); lllini Guide (3). 

ARDENTE, ROSE ANN MELROSE PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Spanish; THE MANSION. 

ARMSTRONG ANNILEE . ... . DECATUR; B.S. in Communications; KAPPA ALPHA THETA; Shi-Ai; 
Honors D^y (? 2) " Chairman (, < 2); Y.W.C.A. (2); James Scholars (1, 2), 



ARMSTRONG GEORGE RICHARD . STRONGHURST; B.S. in General Engineering; ACACIA; 

Ma,or Chairman of lllini Union Committee (3, 4); lllini Union Chairman (3, 4 5)- 
NOIf F°:n CO T' tee ( ?' , 3 ; FA' P hof °3^Phy Staff (I); Sno-Ball Committee' (2 
Democrats Club (2) ' ' ^ ^^ 0,; ^'^ ° f Gen6ral En 9 ine ^ ^ 5); Young 

ARNHOLT. MARINE DANVILLE; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; ALLEN; Florida Southern 

ARNOLD, ANDREA JACQUELINE URBANA; B.S. in Marketing. 



ARNOLD, GEORGE BARRY . . . CHICAGO; B.S in Electrical Engineering; HOPKINS; W.P.G.U. 

(3); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

ARNOLD. NANCY LOU . . . KEWANEE; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Speech; ARBOR SUITES; 
£eta Khitta; lllini Union Chairman (4); University Theatre Crew (3)- WPGU (21- 
Honors Day (I). v " ' ,w ' w " w* 

ARON.N, STEPHEN MICHAE. . SKOKIE; A.B. in LAS., Economics; WESTON, House President 
(JJ; Y.M.C.A. (3, 4); Freshman Seminar (1); lllini Guide (3, 4). 



ARONSON, SAMUEL MARVIN CHICAGO; B.S. in Communications; PHI SIGMA DELTA 

Ml LIf'rh (3); M /- W ,an : Da; lllini Union Board (4); lllini Union Review Board 
„^° r . Cha,rn ? an ° f , '«!' , Un '°n Committee (3); lllini Union Council (4); lllini 
Union Chairman (2 3); llm, Union Committee (1, 2, 3, 4); Intramural Council (4); 
WILL (3, 4); lllmi Guide (3 ; Greek Week Committee (2); IM Rec Board (4); Athletic 
Advisory Intramural Board (4), Chairman (4). 

ARRIGO, THOMAS EDWARD - - ... CHICAGO; B.S. in Civil Engineering; CHI PSI; Tau Beta Pi; 

n oV Vi H ° nors Da V I 3 '-' Nav Y P'er Extension of the University of Illinois; ASC E 
(I, £■), Navy Pier. 

ASA, ^RROLD^AY.^. ^TONC^, B.S. in Civil Engineering; BRANDOLIER, House Presi- 

ASATO, ALFRED EIJI CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 

ASKEW, ELDON WAYNE . FAIRBURY; B S. in Agriculture; ILLI-DELL, House President (3); 

f, ph L Ze J a ,i Agncultura I Council (2, 3 4); lllini Guide (4); Plowboy Prom Committee 
)Va\A- Committee (2, 3); Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Association of U.S Army 
Day /I) Pr ° duC,IOn Club "' 2 - 3 - 4 >'' Poultr y Sden « Club, President (2); Honors 

ATOLS, ROBERT MICHEAL . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; SCOTT; A.F.S. (2, 3, 

4), A. I. I.e., A. I.S. (2, 3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



517 



AUKAMP, DONALD RICHARD LINCOLN; B.S. in Civil Engineering; A.S.C.E. (2, 3, 4). 

AUSTIN BERT . . . BERWYN; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; GRANADA CLUB; lllini Guide (4); 

A I E E -I R E (3, 4); Morton Junior College. 

^TsSjJ^dXkToT*, 4); A.I.A. (2); Folk Song Cub (4). 



BAACKE. JUDITH ANN . ... -CEDAR LAKE INDIANA B A in Music Education; BUSEY; Mu Phi 

Epsilon; Oratorio Society (2, 3, 4); Urchesis UJ. 
BABCOCK, RICHARD WILLIAM PEORIA; B.S. in Management; HOPKINS; Society for the 

Advancement of Management (4). 

„_ ..,„ m,,, i am EAST ALTON; B.S. in Industrial Education; Wa-Na-See; Army 

BACHELDOR,N o ED c WILLIAM e . utenanf . ^AUON,^ ^ % ^ ^ ^^.^ ^^ Soc|ety 

(1, 2,' 3). 



RACHMAN BILLIE ANN LA GRANGE PARK; A.B. in LAS., English; ARBOR SUITES; 

BACHMAN. BILLIE^ANN.^^ ^.^.^ LyQns Township Juni0 r College. 

BACKS SUZANNE MARIE CALEDONIA; A.B. in L.A.S English; 4-H HOUSE; lllini Union 

BACKS, SUZA £™J?™' (1> 2 ); S.N.I.B. (2, 3, 4); Young Republicans Club (4). 

rapp R.CHARD EDWARD . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Civil Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

BAER, "' CHA ^ D S| E D D W^ D r n ,- ramura | Manager (4); A.S.C.E. (4); Wright Junior College. 

racry DALE GORDON . . . GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN; B.S. in City Planning; PI , .KAPPA 

BAGBY, DAlE "O™""' -'d scroll- Phi Kappa Phi; Chi Gamma lota; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha 

m -fc n»lv lllini (14 Amy ROTC, Captain; Pershing Rifles (1, 2); Scabbard and 

Bl.dc (3, ^j'^orsTteClub (T 2,2, 4);' James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (3); 

University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

raime STEPHEN GERALD .... CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; Phi Eta Sigma; 
BAIME, STEP »|N a ° s ^ m L a ° Rho .-|| lini Forensic Association (3); Junior Bar Association (4); James 
Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2). 

.»■•■■> umiDi rwvMN VILLA GROVE; B.S. in Home Economics Education; ALPHA PHI; 

BAIRD, BARBARA GWYNN VILLA ^KU ^ p„ lidenl ( 4 ) ; Alpha Lambda Delta; 

Ph Upsilon Omicronfstar Course Manager (1); S.N.I.B (21; Home Economics Council 
(4)! Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); James Scholars (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); 
University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

BAKER ARIEEN RUTH .... CHICAGO; B.S. in Recreation; STRATFORD; Alpha Chron; Alpha 
BAKER, ARl « N mb K d U a IM De|ta; y.M.C.A. (1); Baptist Foundation Executive Council (2); American 
Recreational Society (1, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 3). 

RAKER THOMAS CLARK .... SALEM; A.B. in Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia; Concert 
BAKER, T" "**^^ b, 4 ); Football Marching Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 

RAKER WARREN STANNARD GLENCOE; Bachelor of Architecture; ALPHA RHO CHI; Star 

BAKER, WARREN STANNARD ^ ^ ^.^ ^ Committee (, 

2 3V YMCA. (1); Campus Chest (1); University Chorus (1, 2); Oratorio Society (3); 
NROTC, Lieutenant Junior Grade; A.I.A. (3, 4); Ski Club (1); Honors Day (3). 

BALDEN LARRY DAVID SALEM; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Illinois Technograph (3); 

I.E.E.E. (2, 3, 4). 

BALDWIN ELIZABETH ANN URBANA; B.S. in Communications; ALPHA CHI OMEGA; Torch; 

BALDWIN, B««HM Lambda De|fa; Ma|or chairman of mini Union Committee (3); lllini Union 

Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1); Star Course Manager (1); W.P.G.U. (1, I, 

3, 4); Terrapin (1, 2); lllini Guide (4); A.F.S. (2, 3). 

BALL, PATRICIA ANNE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Social Studies; PALAMAR; Guidon (3, 4); 

Northwestern University. 

BAMBERTH, CAMILLE ANN OLNEY; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; ALPHA GAMMA DELTA; 

lllini Union Committee (1, 2). 

BANDY DAVID BRENT LITCHFIELD; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemical Engineering; KOINONIA; 

Baptist Foundation Executive Council (4); A.I.Ch.E. (3, 4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

BARACKMAN, BARBARA JANE CHICAGO HEIGHTS; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of French; 

ALPHA GAMMA DELTA; Torch; lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1); 
Campus Chest (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Oratorio Society (3, 4); College Council (3, 4). 

BARAN PHYLLIS SKOKIE; A.B. in L.A.S., English; DELTA PHI EPSILON, House President 

(4); Alpha Lambda Delta; The lllio (2); lllini Union Chairman (4); lllini Union Com- 
mittee (4); Junior Panhellenic (2); Angel Flight (3); Purdue University. 

BARCH ROBERT LOUIS CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; MEDEA; The Daily lllini 

(2); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); IM Rec Board (1, 2); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (I, 2, 3, 4). 

BARLICK, MARLENE SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in Home Economics; CHI OMEGA, House President 

(4); lllini Union Chairman (1); lllini Union Committee (2); Military Sponsor (2, 3, 4). 



BARRINGTON DAVID WAYNE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; HOPKINS, House 

Pre»ident (3); Alpha Phi Omega; lllini Guide (3, 4); A.I.Ch.E. (2); Rifle and Pistol 
Club (1). 

BARROW, BARTON HENRY DES PLAINES; Bachelor of Architecture; Navy Pier Extension 

of the- University of Illinois; A.I.A. (2), Nnvy Pier. 

BARRY, JO ANNE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Biology; ARBOR SUITES; Honors 

Day (2), Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 




518 



SENIORS 



1964 



BARRY, RICHARD JOSEPH .... EVERGREEN PARK; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; EVANS 
SCHOLARS; Keramos; lllmi Guide (4); American Ceramic Society (3, 4). 

BARSKI. iOAN h MAR,E ket . . ^WESTCHESTER; B.S. in Marketing; THE MANSiON; Gamma Alpha 

BARTALSKY. RONALD FRANCIS ... CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; FOUR 
COLUMNS; De Paul University; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



BARTEL, DARRELL LEROY ..... PEORIA; B.S. in Music Education; ARMORY HOUSE; Phi Mu Alpha- 
Smfonia; Concert Band (3, 4); Football Marching Band (1, 2, 3, 4)- Frst Regimental 
Band (1, 2); Men's Glee Club (2, 3); Oratorio Society (I); lliini Guide (2) 

BARTH. MEL.NDA BROWN .CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S English; BUSEY; The Daily lliini 

(i, l), lliini (juide (1, 2, 3); Young Republicans Club (3). 

BARTSCH, JOY MARY . COLLINSVILLE; B.S. in Elementary Education; GAMMA PHI BETA- 

Shorter Board; The llic , (1, 2, 3, 4); lliini Union Committee (2, 3); Student SenaVe 
(2); Student National Education Association (4). oenare 



BASSAK. ANTHONY JOSEPH . . . HINSDALE; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science- HOPKINS- lliini 

Un^rsHy" 1 " 1 ^ ' '' ^ <3 ''' WPG - U " * 3 ' 4); Spa " ish C%b (4), MarqueHe 

BATAY, NECDET YASAR KARSIYAKA-IZMIR, TURKEY; B.S. in Civil Engineering. 

BAUM, RENA GAIL . . .CHICAGO B . £| Education; WALN , 

mirree u, 4); btudent National Education Association (4). 



BAUMANN. KENNED I KNNELl . AURORA; B.S in Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture; 

IHtIA DELTA CHI; Skull and Crescent; Floriculture Club (4); Folk Song Club (2 3 4)' 
Young Republ.cans Club (2, 3); University of Florida; Aurora College 

BAUMBACH SUSAN MARY ■•CHICAGO; B.S in .Elementary Education; PENNSYLVANIA 

Da^^f^v^pre^EJent-n ^T^^SSS? £&? "' * ^ ^ H ° n ° rS 

BAUMGART, MARY IDA GLEN ELLYN- AB in I A S Fn^li.t, tact m . • 

Executive Council (2); Sno-Ball Committee" fc£ cf.*."'^^ ^^ F ° unda,lon 



BAUMGARTEN RONALD NEAL . . . GLENCOE; B S. in L.A.S., Philosophy; ALPHA EPSILON 

PI, lliini Union Committee (1, 2); Star Course Manager (1); YMCA (3 4)- Junior 

Se (2 n '3V lZi Cll G ( 'd ; e S m e r t Se f nate ih \ A Mai ° V Commftree of Studen 

(1.2); Honors Day (11 ?° '* ^ ln,erfraternit * Ball Committee (2); James Scholars 



BAUMGARTNER, ROBERT CARL DOLTON; 

College 



B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; Thornton 



Junior 



BEAR, LARRY ARTHUR DECATUR; B.S 

Delta Kappa; Y.M.C.A. (2, 3, 4)- 
Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 



BEARE, JOANNE EILEEN 



in Industrial Administration; SIGMA NU; Omicron 
A. I. I.E., A.I.S. (3); Young Republicans Club (2); 



DENCE; Home Econom^ Club^, 3)f '" H ° me Ec ° nomics <- LINCOLN A VENUE RESI- 

BEARE, LEONARD EUGENE, JR LANSING; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; DePauw University. 

BEATY, ^H«OlD wn ...URBANA; A.B. in L.A.S, History; FORBES; Lutheran Foundation 



BEAUFORD, CHARLYN ANN 



DECATUR; A.B. in L.A.S., English; ALLEN. 



BEAZLEY. UNDAJOU . . .. . URBANA^B^. inA, Education; CH, OMEGA; University Theatre 
BECHERER, -BERT ADAM^^ ^-U-ILLE^S. in Cvil^ineering, NEWMAN; Chi Epsilon; 



BECK, JAMES LEWIS FLOSSMOOR; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; Thornton Junior College. 

BECK, RALPH SPENCER . . BATAVIA; B.S. in Commerce and Law; WESTON; Alpha Kappa Psi- 

University Chorus ; (1); Commerce Council (1); lliini Guide (2, 3); Accountant Club 

^^^esth^^ A ?rr3T Ho^DTir^. ™ ^ ^'^ ^ « *' 
JECK, RONALD CRAIG MOUNDS; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; ENTREKIN CLUB. 








519 



SENIORS 



1964 




^ tT-" 




BECKER HORST HEINRICH CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; SCOTT; Soccer, Cap- 
tain (4), Varsity Squad (4); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (4); German Club (3, 4); Soccer Club, Presi- 
dent (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Soccer (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

BECKER, ROBERT HERMAN JOLIET; B.S. in Finance; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RESIDENCE; 

Finance Club (4); Marketing Club (4); Society for the Advancement of Management 
(4); Joliet Junior College. 

BEECHER, JOHN WILLIAM ARROW/SMITH; B.S. in Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture; 

WESTON; Ma-Wan-Da; Alpha Zeta; Mask and Bauble; National Collegiate Players; Pi 
Alpha Xi; University Theatre Manager (2, 3, 4); University Theatre Crew (1); Agri- 
cultural Council (3); Floriculture Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); Honors Day (3). 



BENSON; B.F.A. in Advertising Design; PHILEA; lllini Union 



BEENDERS, PATRICIA ANN . . 

Committee (2). 

BEER, KLAUS CHICAGO HEIGHTS; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. (4); Bloom 

Junior College. 

BEGUN, JOHN CRAIG HEBRON; B.S. in Music Education; THE OREGON; University Choir 

(2, 3, 4); Honors Day (3); Northern Illinois University. 



BEHMER, DOUGLAS ARTHUR CHICAGO; B.S. in General Engineering; Society of General 

Engineers (3, 4); I.S.P.E. (4). 

BEHRENDS, MARY JANE PETERSBURG; B.S. in Elementary Education; 4-H HOUSE; Student 

National Education Association (3). 

BEKERMEIR, DAVID CHARLES MINIER; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; GRANADA CLUB. 

BELIMOW, CAROLE ELGIN; B.S. in Communications; ARBOR SUITES; W.P.G.U. (2, 3, 4). 

BELLOWS, CYNTHIA LOUISE HOLDREGE, NEBRASKA; B.S. in Communications; ALPHA 

CHI OMEGA; Gamma Alpha Chi; University of Pacific; University of Nebraska. 

BENAGE RAYMOND QUAYLE ROCKFORD; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; FORBES, House 

President (4); Tomahawk; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; W.P.G.U. (3, 4); Army ROTC, 
Major; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2). 



BENASSI AUGUST LOUIS TAYLOR SPRINGS; B.S. in Finance; ALPHA SIGMA PHI; Honors 

Day (3). 

BENDA PETER MICHAEL PARK RIDGE; B.S. in L.A.S., Physics; SIGMA CHI; Swimm'ng, 

Varsity Squad (1, 2, 3), Freshman Squad (1); Dolphins (1, 2, 3, 4); James Scholars 
(2, 3, 4). 

BENDER, SANDRA SUSAN URBANA; B.S. in L.A.S., French; DELTA DELTA DELTA; lllini 

Union Committee (1, 2); Greek Week Committee (2). 

BENISEK PAUL DANIEL BROADVIEW; A.B. in L.A.S., English Literature; THETA XI; The 

lllio (1, 2); Air Force ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Folk Song Club (2); Young Republi- 
cans Club (3); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4). 

BENNETT, BONNIE GALENA; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Spanish; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; lllini Guide (3); Spanish Club (3, 4). 

BENNETT, JUDITH NATALIE CHICAGO; B.F.A in Art Education; Folk Song Club (3, 4); 

Young Democrats Club (1). 

BENNETT, SANDRA JUNE AURORA; B.S. in Home Economics; ZETA TAU ALPHA; lllini 

Union Chairman (3); lllini Union Committee (2); S.N.I.B. (1); Home Economics Club (1); 
Honors Day (1, 2). 

BENNETT, SARAH HUDSON CHAMPAIGN; B.F.A. in Painting; DELTA DELTA DELTA; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; lllini Union Chairman (1); Young Republicans Club (3); The Daily lllini 
(1); University Theatre Crew (4). 

BENSON, BONNIE PHYLLIS CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; SIGMA DELTA TAU, 

House President (4); lllini Union Committee (1); University Theatre Crew (2); Honors 
Day (2). 

BERANEK, FRANK BERWYN; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; GRANADA CLUB; Morton Junior 

College. 

BERES DIMITRI H PEKIN; A.B. in L.A.S., Speech; DELTA TAU DELTA; Notional Collegiate 

Players; lllini Union Committee (1); University Theatre Cost (3, 4); University Theatrt 
Crew (3); Star Course Manager (I); Junior Interfroternity Council (1). 

BERGER, SUSAN FERN HIGHLAND PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; ARBOR 

SUITES; Folk Song Club (4); Student Notional Education Association (4); Young 
Democrats Club (4); National Council of Teachers of English (2, 4). 



520 





it Jt%mk 




BERGERON, EUGENE LOUIS CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, House 

President (3); Skull and Crescent; Air Force ROTC, Colonel; Scabbard and Blade (3, 4). 

BERGQUIST, GUSTAV ADOLPH -CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; SCOTT; W.P.G.U. 

(2); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4); Illinois Institute of Technology. 

BERGSMA, KBJNEJM JOSEPH^ „ RICHMOND; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; HERNANDO'S 



BERLIN, BARRY KINGSTON, NEW YORK; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; KNIGHT CLUB. 

BERMAN, CAROL LYNN .... CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; SYCAMORE; Student 
National Education Association (4); University of New Mexico; Boston University. 

BERNATH, MADALYN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of French; CHI OMEGA; The 

Daily lllini (12); University Theatre Crew (I, 2); Homecoming Court (4); lllio Beauty 
(3); Tribe of lllmi Queen (2). 



BERNDT, MARY LOUISE . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

■i £ r C n ; University Theatre Crew (3); Lutheran Student Foundation Executive Coun- 
cil (4); Folk Song Club (3, 4); Student National Education Association (3, 4); Honors 
ccV i, University of Arizona; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois- 
b.fc.A. (2), Navy Pier. 

BERNHARDT, JOHN RICHARD CHICAGO; B.S. in Management; BETA SIGMA PS1- The 

lllio (2); ll mi Union Committee (2); Junior Interfraternity Council (1); Greek Week 
GuM^'l) Society for the Advancement of Management (3, 4); Young Republicans 

BERNSTEIN, DONALD S. . . 

The Daily lllini 



. SKOKIE; A.B. in L.A.S., History; SNYDER; Alpha Phi Omega; 
Freshman Seminar (1). 



BERTONE, ROSS ANTHONY . . NORRIDGE; B.S in L.A.S., Psychology; Navy Pier Extension 
of the University of Illinois; German Club (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

BESTOW, WILLIAM JOHN . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; COLLEGE HALL- 

Inornton Junior College. ' 

BEYERAU, '"ufra^^^.^-, WOSPBCT,^ in L.A.S., Psychology; PENNSYLVANIA 

BIERBRAUER LUCY KAY . . . PARIS; A.B. in L.A.S., German; EVANS, House President (3); 
Shorter Board; Delta Ph, Alpha; W.I.S.A. Executive Council (3, 4); Student Senate 

rt '°r, C u Tr"o ee o 0f ^ S ^ denf S ?, na,e J 4); lllini Guide Wl Sno-Ball Committee (3); 
German Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (2, 3). 

BIKERNIEKS, IEVA ..... CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., History; ALLEN; Russian Club (4); Navy 
Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

BINDER, PERRY SCOTT CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Microbiology; PI LAMBDA PHI- lllini 

Union Committee (1); Anthropology Club (3). lmividum mi, mini 

BIRCH, PAUL EUGENE JR. . . . INGRAHAM; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; Student National 
Education Association (3). 

BIRKE, SIGRID HANIGSEN GERMANY; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; International Students 

Club (3, 4); German Club (3, 4). 

BISHOFF, DAVID ROLAND ROCKFORD; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; PHI KAPPA SIGMA- 

Army ROTC, Cadet First Lieutenant. 

BISKUP, LOUIS PAUL HOMETOWN; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Phi Eta Sigma; lllini Union Committee (4); WPGU (2 3)- 
Student Senate (2, 3); lllini Guide (2, 3, 4); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (4); Honors Day (1, 2). 

BLACK, LINDA BARTELLI CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Elementary Education; KAPPA ALPHA 

BLAESING, LESLIE LIDDICOAT GRAYSLAKE; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; CHI OMEGA- 

Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; lllini Union Chairman (1 2)- 
Mini Union Committee (1, 2, 3); Women's Glee Club (1, 2); Greek Week Committee 
(1, 2); Panhellenic Ball Committee (1); St. Pat's Ball Committee (3); lllini Speech 
Correction Association (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University 
of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



BLAESING, ROBERT WADE KANKAKEE; B.S. in Marketing; PHI DELTA THETA; Y.M.C.A. (3). 

BLAHO, DUSAN ANDREW BERWYN; B.S. in Accountancy; Accountancy Club (3, 4)- Navy 

Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

BLASE, BARRIE WAYNE MAYWOOD; B.S. in L.A.S., Physiology; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

K col DENCE. 

BLEICHNER, ETHEL EILEEN HANNA CITY; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; LEEMAN LODGE- 

Orchesis (2); James Scholars (1, 2). 

BLOCK, ALLAN MARTIN KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI; B.S. in Accountancy; Tomahawk; Beta 

Alpha Psi; Sigma lota Epsilon; The Daily lllini (1); The lllio (1, 2); lllini Union Com- 
mittee (1 2 3); W.P.G.U. (1, 2); Junior Interfraternity Council (1); University Choir 
(1); Mens Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Commerce Council (2, 3); lllini Guide (2, 3); Account- 
a P c . y » C i. ub (3 ' 4); Del,a S ' 9ma Pi < 2 ' 3 - 4 >; Folk s °ng Club (4); Marketing Club (3)- 
N.A.A.C.P. (4); James Scholars (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (2, 3). 

BLOCK, NEAL JAY CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; FORBES; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Phi 

Omega; Beta Alpha Psi; Sigma lota Epsilon; lllini Guide (3, 4); Delta Sigma Pi 
2' o' 4 ,' ; , Marketin g Club (2); Young Democrats Club (1, 2, 3, 4); James Scholars 
(2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

521 



■ 






BLOEMER MARION LOUISE BELLEVILLE; A.B. in L.A.S., French; ALPHA DELTA PI; Torch; 

BL ° ' The Mlio (1 2, 3); Mini Union Review Board (4); Major Chairman of IHini Union 

Committee (3); I Mini Union Chairman (2); Y.W.C.A. (1); International Students Club 

(4); Honors Day (2). 

BLOOD CHARLES KENNETH SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in Marketing; SIGMA PHI EPSILON; Alpha 

BLOOD, OUinB RBMMn^ ^.^ Commiftee (] _ 2); Marketing C | ub (3 , 4 ); Young Republicans 

Club (3, 4); Honors Day (3). 

BLOOM WILLIAM HOWARD MORTON GROVE; B.S. in Accountancy; HOPKINS; Sigma 

BLOOM. WILLIAM HOW w . ^^ ^^ (]< % ^ Day (1, 2, 3; University of 

Illinois Scholarship Key (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

BLOOMBERG PHILIP SHELDON CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; FORBES, House President 

1 (4); Delta Sigma Pi (2, 3, 4); Marketing Club (2, 3); Honors Day (1); Navy Pier Ex- 
tension of the University of Illinois. 
BLUNIER, MARJORIE HIMSTEDT BELLFLOWER; B.S. in Home Economics; DELTA HOUSE. 

BOCH, FREDERICH CHARLES TAYLORVILLE; ?.S in L.AS..Piychology; CLUB TOPPER; 

Air Force ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Arnold Air Society (2, 3, 4), Commander (J). 

BOCK, DANIEL WILLIAM LINCOLN; B.S. in Dairy Technology; ALPHA ( »ft M H^f R »Sl 

Agricultural Economics Club (1, 2, 3); Dairy Production Club (2, 3, 4); Hoof and 
Horn Club (1, 2, 4). 

BODMAN JANE GRIFFIN WINNETKA; B.S. in Communications; KAPPA ALPHA THETA; 

' Mortar Board; Torch; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Outstanding Junior in 
the College of Journalism; Student Senate (2); Major Committee of Student Senate 
(2); Cheerleader (2, 3, 4); Homecoming Court (4); Outstanding Greek (3); Pom Pom: 
(1); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

BOEHM, ROBERT GORDON RIVERSIDE; B.S. in Civil Engineering; A.S.C.E. (3); Navy Pier 

Extension of the University of Illinois. 

BOGNER, VERNON J HENRY; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemical Engineering; A.I.Ch.E. (3). 

BOHNENSTIEHL, DARWIN LESTER TROY; B.S. in Agriculture; BRANDOLIER; Air Force ROTC, 

Lieutenant Colonel; Accountancy Club (1); Agricultural Economics Club (2, 3). 

BOIRUN, BARCLAY HUDSON CARROLLTON; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engi- 
neering; Second Regimental Band (1, 2); American Institute of Aeronautics and As- 
tronautic* (3, A); Flying Club (3, 4). 

EOLEN JOHN STEVENS PONTIAC; B.S. in Agriculture; SNYDER; Phi Eta Sigma; lllini 

Agricultural Mechanization Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); Honors Day (1). 

BOLLWINKLE, JAMES LEE PEORIA; B.S. in Accountancy; ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA; Army 

ROTC, Lieutenant; Scabbard and Blade (4); Accountancy Club (3, 4). 

BOLYARD CAROLE RUTH ROCK ISLAND; B.S. in Elementary Education; TITUS HOUSE; 

Women's Glee Club (2); Oratorio Society (1); N.A.A.C.P. (3); Student National Educa- 
tion Association (3); Young Democrats Club (2, 3); James Scholars (2); Honors Day (1). 

BOMCHILL, ALBERT IRA SKOKIE; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 3, 4); 

Illinois Society of Professional Engineers (2, 3, A); Navy Pier Extension of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (1), Navy Pier. 

BONAKER, DONNA LEE MARKHAM; A.B. in L.A.S., Home Economics; DELTA ZETA; 

Omicron Nu; Liberal Arts and Sciences Council (4); Home Economics Club (3, A); 
DePauw University. 

BONAR, JOHN ALEXANDER CHICAGO; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; NEWMAN; Keramos; 

American Ceramic Society (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

BOND, HOWARD EMERSON BETHESDA, MARYLAND; B.S. in L.A.S., Physics; ARMORY; 

Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Astronomical Society (4); Physics Society (3, 4); Honors 
Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

BOND, WILLIAM DEAN MARION; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; M.I. A. Executive Council 

(3); NROTC, Lieutenant Senior Grade; Trident (3, 4). 

BOOSE, JERRY DALE SOUTH ELGIN; B.S. in Accountancy; SIGMA PHI EPSILON; Alpha 

Kappa Psi; lllini Union Committee (1, 2); Accountancy Club (4); Young Republicans 
Club (3, A); Honors Day (3). 

BORCHARDT, JEAN MARIE McHENRY; A.B. in L.A.S., Rhetoric; VAN DOREN, House 

President (4); Campus Chest (1, 3); Wesley Foundation Executive Council (2); Italian 
Club (2, 3); Young Republicans Club (1); James Scholars (1, 3, 4). 

BORLEFF, STEPHANIE KATHERINE URBANA; B.S. in Home Economics; ALPHA CHI OMEGA; 

lllini Union Chairman (3); lllini Union Committee (1, 2, 3); Women's Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3); Association of U.S. Army, Sponsor (3). 

BORLING, BETTY JEAN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA DELTA DELTA; 

Mortar Board; Torch; The lllio (2, 3); University Chorus (1); Student National Educa- 
tion Association (A). 

BORMET LENORA JEAN NEW LENOX; B.S. in Physical Education; SHERWOOD LODGE; 

Orchosis (3); Physical Education Majors Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

BOSSHART, ROBERT PERRY WILMF1II B.S In Agriculture; FARMHOUSE; Alpha Zeta; 

S.N. IB 12); Plowboy Prom Committee (3); Army ROTC, Lieutonant Colonel; Scab- 
I.H'I .M.l BUd<; 13, 4), Fi«ld and Furrow (I, 2, 3, 4). 

BOTT, CAROL ANNE CHRISTIANSTED, ST. CROIX, VIRGIN ISLANDS; A.B. in LAS., Russian; 

AlPH/> PHI, l".i. Uruv. i .w 



522 




SENIORS 



1964 



BOUGHTON, PATRICIA ANN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of French; ARBOR SUITES; 

Alpha Lambda Delta; University Theatre Crew (4); I Mini Readers (4); James Scholars 
(1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3); Navy Pier 
Extension of the University of Illinois; French Club (2), Navy Pier. 

BOWDEN, BARBARA ANNE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA; B.S. in Music Education; LEEMAN 

LODGE; Mu Phi Epsilon, President (4); First Regimental Band (1); University Orchestra 
(3, 4); Women's Glee Club (3, A); Oratorio Society (2, 3); Wind Ensemble (3); 1 1 lint 
Guide (2); Honors Day (2, 3). 

BOWEN, BRETT HEALD PARK RIDGE; B.S. in Management; DELTA TAU DELTA; Junior 

Interfraternity Council (1); Folk Song Club (4); Society for the Advancement of 
Management (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



BOWMAN, ROGER SCOT PEORIA; B.S. in Marketing; ZETA BETA TAU; Football Manager 

(1); llligreek (1); Marketing Club (4); Honors Day (1). 

BOYER, STANTON IANE PERU; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; HOPKINS, House President (3); 

M.R.H.A. Executive Council (4); LaSalle-Peru-Oglesby Junior College. 

BRACE, BURNACE FREDERICK, JR ROLLING MEADOWS; B.S. in L.A.S., Physics; ALPINE 

LODGE, House President (3); Tomahawk; Alpha Phi Omega; Concert Band (3,' 4); Foot- 
ball Marching Band (1, 2, 3, 4); First Regimental Band (2); Second Regimental Band (1). 



BRACKE, MICHAEL CHARLES CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; Student Senate (1, 2); Major 

Committee of Student Senate (1, 2); Newman Foundation Executive Council (3, 4); 
lllini Guide (3); Accountancy Club (4); Society for the Advancement of Management 
(4); Young Democrats Club (3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

BRATTON, DALE, LESTER ST. JOSEPH; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; Phi Kappa Phi; 

Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Student Senate (3, 4); Major Committee of Student 
Senate (4); James Scholars (I, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois 
Scholarship Key (3). 

BRAVERMAN, MARCIA LINCOLNWOOD; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; ALPHA EPSILON PHI; 

lllini Union Chairman. 



BREARTON, KATHARINE CHURCH PARK RIDGE; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; ALPHA 

DELTA PI; Zeta Phi Eta; lllini Speech Correction Association (3, 4); Rockford College. 

BRECLAW, JOHN DOMINIC CALUMET CITY; B.S. in Commerce and Law; ALPHA SIGMA 

PHI; University of Washington. 

BREEDING, JULIAN BEEM SHELBYVILLE; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA ZETA; lllini 

Union Committee (1, 2); University Chorus (1); Greek Week Committee (2, 3); Student 
National Education Association (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 



BREEN, JOHN JOSEPH CHICAGO; B.S. in Communications; WESTON, President (4); Sigma 

Delta Chi; lllini Guide (2, 3). 

BRENNEMAN, JUDITH ARLENE MINIER; B. S. in L.A.S., History; SHERWOOD LODGE- lllini 

Union Committee (1); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (1). 

BRENT, LINDA CAROL STANFORD; B.S. in Commercial Teaching; ALPHA GAMMA DELTA- 

University Theatre Crew (1); Star Course Manager (I); Military Sponsor (2); Angel Flight 
(1, 2, 3, 4), Commander (4). 



BRESE, EUGENE RONALD LACKAWANNA, NEW YORK; Bachelor of Architecture; Scarab; 

A.I.A. (4); lllini Sportsman's Club (1); Young Democrats Club (2). 

BREWER, JOSEPH ARTHUR, JR ALTON; B.S. in Engineering Mechanics; ALPHA PHI ALPHA; 

Air Force ROTC, Major; Engineering Mechanics Society (3, 4). 

BRIDGE, STARR LEE DEKALB; B.S. in Home Economics Education; 4-H HOUSE; The lllio (1)- 

lllini Union Chairman (2); S.N.I.B. (1, 2, 3); Home Economics Club (1); James Scholars 
(I, 2); Honors Day (1). 



BRIGGS, DAVID WALTER METAMORA; A.B. in L.A.S., History; University Chorus (1). 

BRIGLOW, MARILYN KAY ROSSVILLE; B.S. in Elementary Education; PALAMAR; Phi Beta 

Lambda; Y.W.C.A. (3); Campus Chest (2, 3); W.P.G.U. (1); Student National Education 
Association (3, A); S.E.A. (3, A); A.C.E. (3, A); Honors Day (1). 

BRINK, RONALD KEITH GRANITE CITY; B.S. in Management; DELTA TAU DELTA; Skull and 

Crescent; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma lota Epsilon; Commerce Council (3); Army ROTC 
Colonel; Association of U.S. Army (3, A); Delta Sigma Pi (3, 4); Society for the 
Advancement of Management (3, A); Commerce Honors Program (3, A); Honors Day 
(3); San Jose State College. 



BRISKMAN, ROBERT IRA CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; TAU EPSILON PHI- 

Junior Interfraternity Council (1). 

BROCKSCHMIDT WILLIAM LAWRENCE FOX RIVER GROVE; B.S. in Accountancy; BETA 

b uMA PSI; lllini Union Committee (2); Greek Week Committee (2); Flyinq Club (1 
2); Young Republicans Club (3). 

BROCKSTEIN PAULA CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Biology; FEHNER HOUSE; 

VV.P.O.U. (4); Honors Day (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; 

biology Club (1, 2); Student National Education Association (1, 2); Honors Day (1) 
Navy Pier. 




523 



SENIORS 



1964 




BRODER, SHELDON ARNOLD CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; SNYDER; Folk Song Club 

(3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Commerce Club (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

BRODY, YALE CHICAGO; B.S. in Communications; FORBES; W.P.G.U. (4); WILL (4); Wright 

Junior College. 

BRONS, RONALD ELDON CANTON; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; UNCLE TOM'S CABIN; Phi 

Eta Sigma; Omega Beta Pi; Second Regimental Band (1, 2); Oratorio Society (3); James 
Scholars (I, 2). 



BRONSKY, THOMAS SCOTT CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; FORBES; University 

Orchestra (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

BROOKS, ARNOLD LYLE PROPHETSTOWN; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; 

Football Marching Band (1, 2); Second Regimental Band (1, 2); Agricultural Judging 
Team (3, 4); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

BROOKS, DIANE ROCHELLE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., French; TAFT; Alpha Lambda Delta; 

Hillel Foundation Executive Council (2, 3); Folk Song Club (2); Honors Day (1, 3). 



BROOKS, SANDRA KAY DECATUR; A.B. in L.A.S., English; EVANS; University Theatre 

Crew (2, 4). 

BROSS, EDWARD CHARLES DIXON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta 

Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; W.P.G.U. (1, 2); Air Force ROTC, Major; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4); 
Honors Day (1, 2). 

BROWN, JUDITH ANN DEERF1ELD; B.S. in Home Economics; THE MANSION; Torch; S.N. LB. 

(1, 2); WILL (1, 2); Military Sponsor (3); Honors Day (2). 



BROWN, JUNE EVELYN FLOSSMOOR; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; 

W.P.G.U. (1); lllini Guide (2); Folk Song Club (4); N.A.A.C.P. (4); Young Democrats 
Club (2, 3, 4). 

BROWN, LEONARD GEORGE SUMMIT, NEW JERSEY; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; PHI 

SIGMA EPSILON; Junior Interfraternity Council (1, 2); Student Senate (1, 2); Tennis, 
Varsity Squad (1, 2), Letter (1, 2); Dolphins (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (1, 2, 3); 
Parsons College. 

BROWN, MARIAN IRIS ATHENS; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; SIGMA KAPPA; lllini 

Union Chairman (3); Star Course Manager (I, 2); Wesley Foundation Executive Council 
(2, 3, 4), President (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4). 



BROWN, MICHAEL IRWIN LINCOLNWOOD; B. S. in Economics; PHI SIGMA DELTA. 

BROWN, NICK J CHICAGO; B.S. in Finance; ALPHA EPSILON Pi; lllini Union Chair- 
man (3); lllini Union Committee (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (3, 4); Major Committee of Student 
Senate (2); Greek Week Committee (1); Interfraternity Ball Committee (1); Yourg 
Democrats Club (4); lllini Insurance Society (2, 3, 4), President (4); Honors Day (3); 
University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

BROWN, STEPHEN MARK BLUE MOUND; B.S. in Food Technology; GRANADA; Association 

of Food Technologists (3, 4). 



BROWN, VIRGINIA LEE OAK PARK; B.S. in Agriculture; McKINLEY; Women's Glee Club 

(1, 2); S.N.I.B. (1, 2); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

BROWNE, KRISTIN CAROLYN CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; LINCOLN AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; Northern Illinois University; Wright Junior College. 

BROWNLEE, SUSAN FLOSSMOOR; B.S. in L.A.S., Sociology; PALAMAR, House President (4); 

Angel Flight (3, 4). 



BROWNRIGG, JOHN THOMAS CLARENDON HILLS; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; Honors Day 

(1, 3). 

BRUCE, GEORGE CALVIN STAUNTON; B.F.A. in Advertising Design; ALPINE LODGE, House 

President (2); Sachem; Alpha Delta Sigma; M.I. A. Executive Council (2); McKinley 
Foundation Executive Council (2); Southern Illinois University. 

BRUCKER, MAURICE HENRY WYOMING; B.S. in Agriculture; GARNER, House President (2); 

Alpha Zeta; Chi Gamma lota; lllini Union Chairman (3); lllini Union Committee (2); 
lllini Guide (3, 4); Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Honors Day (1). 



BRUGGINK, PAUL ROBERT MARKHAM; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemical Engineering; ALPHA CHI 

SIGMA; Delta Plti Alpha; Phi Lambda Upsilon; A.I.Ch.E. (3, 4); Hope College. 

BRUNS, PHYLLIS ANNE CRYSTAL LAKE; A.B. in L.A.S., Politic.il Science; VAN DOREN; 

Young Republicans Club (3, 4); Beloit College 

BRUSS, SARAH ELIZABETH MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Gel 

I'lllllA, Alpha Lambda Delta; Gormen Club (3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); Um\. 
m| I lllnoll 5< holt >'•. hip Key (3). 



524 




BRYSON, MARY ELIZABETH .... CHICAGO; B.S in L.A.S., Sociology; Wilson Junior College 
Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 9| 

BUBRICK, MELVIN PHILIP . .CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Philosophy; ZETA BETA TAU- Phi Eta 

w£ f?rp 9a h e,a P . ,; W - P -°,^- ( , 2); S,udent Senate (3 ^ ^i° r Comm^ee of Student 
Senate (3); Freshman Seminar (1); James Scholars (1); Honors Day (I). 

BUCARI, BRUNO.CONSTANTINO SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in L.A.S., Physics; SNYDER, House 



BUCHMUELLER BARRETT JAY ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical 

Engineering; WESTON; American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (4), IAS 

BUCKW.TZ, RICHARD JOHN . . . . . CHICAGO; B.S in Mechanical Engineering; Y.M.C.A. (4); lllini 
Nav R Y Ex,ensl °n of the University of Illinois; A.F.S. (2); A.S.M.E. (2), 

BUDD, PHILLIP ROBERT . . BIOOMINGDALE; B.S in Marketing; CHI PSI; University Chorus 

2 S ° S S 'r''',. : r r°, rCe ^°I C G c ' ee Ci ? b (2 ' 3) ' Presi ^nt (2, 3); lllini Guide 

(2), Air Force ROTC, Cadet Colonel; Air Force Council (3); Marketing Club (3, 4). 



BUDRICK, JOHN WALTER CHICAGO; B.S. in Civil Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

n o ii I A ' S ,; C - E - (4); Nav V Pler Extension of the University of Illinois; A.S C E 
{ i , A, oj, Navy Pier. 

BUDRYS, GRAZINA , . CHICAGO; A.B in L.A.S., Psychology; LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE- 

UniverTi?y of mlnois ''' *" C ' Ub °' 2); NaVV Pief Ex,ension ° f the 

BUEHLMAN, PATRICIA KAY ... .CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; VANLIG, President 
4), W.I S.A Executive Council (4); North Park College; Navy Pier Extension of the 
university ot Illinois. 

BUESCHEl, BARBARA ELLEN ROCKFORD; B.S. in L.A.S., Biology; STRATFORD, House 

President (3); Freshman Seminar (1); Uni-Baptist Foundation Executive Council (4). 

BUFFO, JOYCE MARIE GLEN ELLYN; B.S. in Elementary Education; McKINLEY; Torch- 

tfve Col nril M S STiii 2 ; r F °°i ba ^ Ma D rC r, hing Band (2); Newman Foundation Execu- 
tive Council (I, 2, 3); lllmi Guide (2); Rifle and Pistol Club (2). 

BUILTA, DELMAR DARWIN . BELLFLOWER; B.S. in Agriculture; FARMHOUSE; Wa-Na-See; 

W Rer L»Tf? % l\ ^Ui ln, /; amural Ma " a 9 er < 2 - 3 - ^: Agricultural Council (3, 4) 
IM Rec Board (2, 3, 4); Plowboy Prom Committee (2); Zeta Sigma Alpha (3, 4) ■ 

S nM C T? IC !, C l* °' £ 3 ' 4) ' Pr "ident (4); Field and Furrow (2); Hoof and 

Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats Club (2). 



BUNKER, PATRICIA LOUISE HOMEWOOD; B.S. in L.A.S., Physiology. 

BURACZYNSKA ROXOLANA MAR |A CHICAGO A.B. in L.A.S., Russian; PENNSYLVANIA 

imSuSEFcLbW? Na^fp/e 3 /. ^ NaVy P ' er ExtenSi0 " ° f the Universit * <* 

BURGER, SANDRA MARIE PEORIA; B.S. in Elementary Education; LEEMAN LODGE; Whee- 

IOCK LOII6QP, 



BURGESS, GEORGE DAVID TROY; B.S. in Health Education; MOORE; M.I.A. Executive 

Council (1, 2); NROTC, Chief Petty Officer; Flying Club (3, 4). executive 

BURGNER, CHARLES WILLIAM . . MOLINE; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; FORBES House 

President (4); Air Force ROTC, Second Lieutenant; A.S.M.E (4). ' 

BURKE, SUSAN GEORGIA .... CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; Shorter Board- Torch- 
lllini Union Committee (1); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (3) Stu 
dent Senate (3); lllini Guide (3); International Students Club (3, 4); Young bim'cJa* 



BURKEY, "'CHARD MACK CHICAGO; A.B in L.A.S., Economics; FOUR COLUMNS, House 

Navy Pier Y Extensl °n of the University of Illinois; Commerce Club (2), 

BURNS. GO «°° N -E°WARD • pWENSBORO, KENTUCKY; Bachelor of Architecture; SIGMA 

NU, icarab; Y.M.C.A. (1); Golf, Varsity Squad 2, 3); Army ROTC CaDtain- Assnri 
ation of U.S. Army (3, 4); A.I.A. (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (2) 

BURNS, JOHN^JOSEPH WEST CHICAGO; B.S. in Physical Education,- Football, Freshman 



BURNS. THOMAS ^ARTHUR I LINCOLN; B S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering; 

P 9 „ riff ' e uu P f,' lon; . J S nT' m , a Gamma Tau '- University Theatre Crew (2)7 NROTC 
Petty Officer; Scabbard and Blade (3, 4); Trident (3); Honors Day (1). '™^'*-. 

BURRIS, BARBARA LYNNE ALTON; A.B. in L.A.S., English; DELTA DELTA DELTA- Alpha 

GrTek W^k a r THe • ' i0 ol ; I 1 "" 1 Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee 2) 
Greek Week Committee (2); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2). 

BURSZTYN, ALBERTO fOGOTA COLOMBIA; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Colombian 

Students Club (3, 4); I.E.E.E. (3, 4); Universidad de los Andes, Colombia. 

BUSBY, ROBERT DUNCAN ... INDIANOLA; B S. in Agriculture; FIRESIDE; lllini Union Com- 

Flying Club (4) A 9 ncultural Judging Team (2, 3, 4); Field and Furrow (2, 3, 4); 

BUSE, ROXANNA SUE . . -MASON CITY; B.S in L.A.S., Spanish; TAFT, House President (2); 

llim Union Committee (1); Spanish Club (2, 3, 4); Student National Education Associ- 
6*ion 14J. 

BUSHU, BENITA JOANNE . . ARCOLA; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA ZETA; Shi-Ai; 

sin t U r,° n M C0mm ! tee r^' 2, 3); Campus Chest (1); Major Committee of Studen 
Senate (2); University Chorus (1); Student National Education Association (2 3 4) 



525 



BUTLER LUCINDA JEAN BLOOMINGTON; B.S. in Home Economics; KAPPA DELTA; Ter- 
rapin (1); Angel Flight (2, 3, 4). 

BUTTELl, DUANE ANTHONY, JR CHILLICOTHE; A.B. in LAS., Economics; I OELTA TAU 

DELTA, House President (4); Air Force ROTC, Colonel; Phalanx (3, 4); Flying Club (4), 
Young Democrats Club (3, 4). 

BUYERS, BRIAN HAWKINSON STERLING; B.S. in Economics; YMC A (2 3, 4); Scabbard 

and Blade (3); Astronomical Society (2, 3, 4); Glider Club (3); German , Club (3 ,4j. 
Marketing Club (2); Society for the Advancement of Management (3, 4); Knox College. 

BUZZARD, BEVERLY ANN QUINCY; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; 4-H HOUSE; Uni- 
versity Theatre Crew (3); University Choir (3, 4); Madrigal Chorus (4); Young Re- 
publicans Club (3); MacMurray College. 

CAMP, LARRY RAY SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; Phi Lambda Upsilon; German 

Club (4); MacMurray College. 

CAMPBELL HARRIET ALICE MAYWOOD; A.B. in L.A.S., French; McKINLEY; Phi Kappa 

CAMPBELL, HARRIER ALICE^. ^^ jT ^ >h|; Honors Day (1< 2# 3) . Unive rs,ty of Illinois 

Scholarship Key (3). 

CAMPBELL, LARRY MILTON OAKLAND; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Phi Kappa Phi; Tat i Beta 

Pi President (4); Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon; Illinois Technograph (4; Army ROTC, 
Major; Army Drum and Bugle Corps (1, 2, 3); A.S.C.E (1. 3 4); Flying Club (4); 
Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

CAMPBELL, MICHAEL FLOYD MARISSA; B.S. in Dairy Technology; NABOR HOUSE; Toma- 
hawk; Agricultural Council (4); lllini Guide (4); Agricultural Judging Team (4); Dairy 
Production Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Dairy Technology Society (1, 2, 3, 4). 

CAMPBELL SANDRA MABEL MERRICK, NEW YORK; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathe- 
matics; FEHNER HOUSE; lllini Guide (3); Miami University. 

CANFIELD MYRNA KAY EAST MOLINE; B.S. in Secretarial Training; ARBOR SUITES; Phi 

Beta Lambda; The lllio (2); University Chorus (2, 3); Society for the Advancement of 
Management (2); Young Republicans Club (3); Drake University. 

CAREY, PHILIP EDWARD ENID, OKLAHOMA; B.S. in Accountancy; BETA THETA PI; Air 

Force ROTC, Major; Scabbard and Blade (3, 4). 

CARIUS ALLEN BARRY MORTON; B.S. in Physical Education; SCOTT; Ma-Wan-Da; Wa-Na- 

See; Omicron Delta Kaooa; Phi Ersilon Kappa, President (2); Tribe of lllini (2, 3, 4); 
Track, Captain (4), Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Letter (2, 3, 4), Freshman Squad (1); Cross 
Country, Varsity Squad (3, 4), Letter (3, 4), Freshman Squad (1); Physical Education 
Majors Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Republicans Club (4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); Uni- 
versity of Kansas. 



CARLIN, LINDA ELIZABETH DYERSBURG, TENNESSEE; A.B. in L.A.S., English; CHI OMEGA; 

The Daily lllini (2); The lllio (1); University Theatre Crew (1). 

CARLSON, DAVID LEE RIO; B.S. in Engineering Mechanics; GRANADA; Engineering Me- 
chanics Society (2, 3, 4); I.S.P.E. (4). 

CARLSON, NORMAN GUSTAF CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; WESTON, House President 

(4); W.P.G.U. (3, 4); Army ROTC, Captain; Accountancy Club (3, 4); Navy Pier Exten- 
sion of the University of Illinois; Activities Honorary (2), Navy Pier. 

CARLSON, ROGER HAROLD WINNEBAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Microbiology; GARNER; Folk 

Song Club (4); Young Republicans Club (4). 

CARPENTER. CAROL ANN CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in L.A.S., Social Studies; DELTA DELTA 

DELTA; The Daily lllini (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (1); Greek Week Committee 
(1); Young Republicans Club (3, 4). 

CARUSO, ANTHONY STANLEY CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; HOPKINS; A.I.E.E.- 

I.R.E. (1, 2, 3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

CASASENT, DAVID PAUL FRAMINGHAM, MASSACHUSETTS; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; 

COLLEGE HALL, President (3, 4); Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; lllini Union Chairman 
(4); lllini Union Committee (4); lllini Guide (3); St. Pat's Ball Committee (2); Sno- 
Ball Committee (3); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 4); Loyola College. 

CASSIDY, PATRICIA ANNE WILDWOOD; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Speech; BUSEY, House 

President (4); Torch; Alpha Chron; Mask and Bauble; National Collegiate Players; Uni- 
versity Theatre Manager (2); University Theatre Cast (3, 4); University Theatre Crew 
(1, 2, 3, 4). 

CASTROGIOVANNI, EDITH ELIZABETH BEDFORD PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., English; ARBOR 

SUITES; Alpha Lambda Delta; University Chorus (1, 2); lllini Guide (2); Honors Day 
(1, 2). 

CATRAMBONE, MARY TERESE BERWYN; B.S. in Communications; SHERWOOD LODGE; The 

Daily lllini (3, 4); Campus Chest (3); Morton Junior College. 

CAVANAUGH, JUDITH ANN WAUKEGAN; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; ALPHA CHI OMEGA, 

House President (4); Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; The lllio (1); lllini Union 
Review Board (3); lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (2); Angel Flight 
(2); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

CECH, CAROLYN CHAPMAN OAK PARK; B.S. in Music Education; DELTA DELTA DELTA; 

Torch, President (3); Sigma Alpha lota; Concert Band (I, 2, 3); University Orchestra 
(1); University Chorus (1); Oratorio Society (2, 3); University Wind Ensemble (2, 3); 
Young Republicans Club (3). 

CECHOVIC, WINFRIED PAUL BELLEVILLE; A.B. in LAS., Psychology. 

CERVERA, ANN LORENE CHICAGO HEIGHTS, B.S. in Music Education; DELTA ZETA; Shi- 

Alj Mask and Bauble; Sigma Alpha Iota, University Theatre Manager (3); University 
rhaafra Craw (1, 2)j Women's Gleo Club (2, 3, 4); lllini Guide (3); Honors Day (1). 

CHA, HENRY SHOV MAY FLUSHING, NEW YORK; B.S. in Marketing; ALPHA DELTA PHI; 

lllini Union Chairman r U. Fanclng* Vanity .'i"" 1 (-1); Fencing Monagor (3); Folk Song 
Club (2, 4); Marketing I I. .I, (4) 




526 



SENIORS 



1964 



CHAICRAFT, JUDITH ANN . . . MAROA; B.S. in L.A.S., French; DELTA GAMMA; Major Chair- 
man ot lllini Union Committee (2); lllini Union Committee (1); lllini Guide (4)- Home- 
coming Court (4); Pom Poms (1). 

CHAILAND, PHILLIP JAMES DEKALB; B.S in Agriculture; BRANDOLIER; Agricultural Eco- 

nomics Club (4). 

CHAMBERLAIN, PAUL DEAN PEORIA; B.S. in Forestry; PHI KAPPA SIGMA; Skull and 

Crescent. 



CHAMPION, JEANNE ANNE . PALOS HEIGHTS; B.S. in L.A.S., Biology; SHERWOOD LODGE 

House President (4); Campus Chest (3). 

CHAMY, LUIS ALBENTO . .OTA, CHILE; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; THETA DELTA CHI; 

n > ■» A' I 9 A m | a c ( y ; . l L ll 2' \iP'V C ha ' rman W; lllini Union Committee (1, 2, 3); Y.M.C.A 
f'Z- 4); A I. E EIRE. (2, 3 4); A I.I.E., A.I.S. (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3); L.A.S.A. (I. 
2, 3), President (2); Honors Day (2). 

CHAN, PATRICK MENG-HO MACAO, HONG KONG; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Chines. 

Students Club (2, 3, 4); I.E.E.E. (4); Southern Illinois University. 



CHAN, RICHARD J . . CHICAGO; B S. in Electrical Engineering; Chinese Students Club (3), 
m%\ IS Ex '? ns,on of th e University of Illinois; Pier Playhouse (2); A I E E -I R E 
(I, 3), Navy Pier. 

CHANG, MILTON MOW.JACK ■ ■ HONG .KONG; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tau; 

versify of Hawaii ' ChineSe S,udent * Club (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (3); Uni^ 

CHARNOTA, GEORGE MICHAEL -CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; GARNER; Alpha Kappa Psi- 

nfZ e Ir C ° U > Cl1 ?',,f> ! Marke,in 9 Club (3, 4); Honors Day (3); Navy Pier Extension 
ot the University of Illinois. 



CHASE, CAROL JEAN METAIRIE, LOUISIANA; A.B. 

THETA; Allegheny College; University of Paris. 



L.A.S., French; KAPPA ALPHA 



CHASIN, DAVID GILBERT ... CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; HOPKINS- American 

Son m of a h S °n e - y V' f',,1 >• F ° lk S ° n9 Club (3); Honors Da * W Navy Pier Exten 
sion ot the University of Illinois. 

CHAVEZ, RICHARD UMBO i JOLIET; A.B. in L.A.S., Social Studies; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Y.M.C.A. (3); Young Democrats Club (3); Joliet Junior College. 



CHECK, JILL MARIE . BROOKFIELD; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; DELTA ZETA- Zeta 

Phi Eta; Greek Week Committee (1); lllini Speech Correction Association (3, 4). 

CHEFFER, VIRGINIA ANN ... WARRENSBURG; B.S. in Education; Campus Chest (2)- Student 

National Education Association (4); Honors Day (1). 

CHENAULT, WJMW CALVIN JR. . BELLEVILLE; B.S. in Civil Engineering; SNYDER; 

(A)? A S C E ' (4* Ca P ,a,n -' Soclet V ° f American Military Engineers (3, 4), President 



CHENOWETH AMOS JR. . . ADAIR; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; WHITEHALL, House Presi- 

Band n : 2 ; 9 nrn n-' 'V B p ,d P w ; Ph ' n Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu - Sec °" d Regimental 
Day (1 13) Dlsc 'P |e s Foundation Executive Council (3, 4), President (4); Honors 

CHENOWETH MARSCHA JEAN TABLE GROVE; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics- TAFT- Alpha 

Lambda Delta; W.P.G.U. (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, A); Honors Day (1). P 

CHERN, DIANA LEE CHICAGO; A.B. in Dance; ARBOR SUITES; Orchesis (1); lllini Guide 



CHERWIN, M ARfARET SUSAN . BATAVIA; B.F.A. in Ar, Education; ALPHA XI DELTA; lllini 

CH.AMES, ATHENA Co PENELOPE ge . ... PEORIA; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech; DELTA ZETA; The illio „, 
CHOBOT, STEPHEN^OHN CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RESI- 



CHORLEY, RICHARD KENNETH CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; PHI KAPPA PSI House 

President (3); Skull and Crescent; Alpha Kappa Psi; Air Fo'ce ROTC Captain,' Honors 

CHRIST, SLORIA^LEE^.^.^. CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Sociology; LEEMAN LODGE; Northern 

CHRISTENSEN KAREN RUTH . SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in L.A.S., Physics; VAN DOREN- Phi Bet, 

Day (i). P mbda De " a; Universi, V Chorus (3); James Scholars (1 2 3); Honors 




527 



■ 



SENIORS 



1964 




£&£ 



CHRISTMAN PAUL JOSEPH LAKE FOREST; A.B. in L.A.S., Finance; SIGMA CHI; I Mini 

' Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); Dolphins (1, 2, 3, 4). 

CHRISTOE, CHARLES WILLIAM HIGHLAND; B.S. in Engineering Physics; BETA THETA PI; 

Sigma Tau, President (4); Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; University Theatre Crew (2); 
W.P.G.U. (2); Football Marching Band (3); First Regimental Band (2, 3); Second Regi- 
mental Band (1); Oratorio Society (3); Interfraternity Ball Committee (2); Physics 
Society (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1); James Scholars (3); Honors Day (3); Uni- 
versity of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

CHUSE, JEAN MARIE ROCK ISLAND; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; Uni- 
versity Chorus (1, 2); Oratorio Society (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1). 



CLARK KENNETH NAYLOR CHAMPAIGN; Bachelor of Architecture; ALPHA RHO CHI; 

Gargoyle; lllini Union Committee (5); A. I. A. (2, 3, 4, 5); Honors Day (1, 3). 

CLAUDE JOHN ELLIOTT, JR CHICAGO; A.B. in Industrial Design; SNYDER; The Daily 

lllini (1); Honors Day (I). 

CLEMENTS WILLIAM GEORGE TAYLORVILLE; B.S. in Education; ALPHA SIGMA PHI; 

NROTC, Ensign; Trident (3, 4); Flying Club (4). 



CLICKENER PATRICIA ANN HARVEL; B.S. in Home Economics; 4-H HOUSE; Mortar Board, 

Torch; Phi Upsilon Omicron; S.N.I.B. (1, 2); Home Economics Council (1, 2, 3), Presi- 
dent (3); Sno-Ball Committee (3); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); Plowboy Prom 
Queen (3); Agriculture Honors Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 3). 

CLINE, MICHAEL I HERR1N; B.S. in General Engineering; ALPHA TAU OMEGA; Dolphins 

(1, 2); NROTC, Lieutenant Junior Grade; Navy Council (1); Scabbard and Blade (2, 3); 
Trident (3, 4); Society of General Engineers (3, 4). 

COATS, SHARON ELIZABETH OXFORD, INDIANA; B.S. in Music Education; ZETA TAU 

ALPHA; Shi-Ai; Star Course Manager (1); Concert Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Re- 
publicans Club (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (3). 



COCAGNE, CHARLES J VANDALIA; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; American Ceramic So- 
ciety (3, 4). 

COGHLAN GEORGE DUNN CHICAGO; B.S. in Management; PHI SIGMA KAPPA; Army 

ROTC, Lieutenant; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4); Society for the Advancement of Management 
(4); Young Republicans Club (3, 4). 

COHEN, CHARLENE PAULA CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; LAUREL; Omega Beta Pi; 

Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



COHEN, DAVID HARRY BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK; A.B. in L.A.S., History; SIGMA 

ALPHA MU; Campus Chest (1); Junior Interfraternity Council (1). 

COHEN LENARD JOSEPH CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; FOUR COLUMNS; 

Young Democrats Club (2, 3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Com- 
merce Club (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

COHENOUR CYNTHIA LISANN DANVILLE; M.S. in Elementary Education; VAN DOREN; 

' Student National Education Association (4); Southern Methodist University. 



COHN ZANE MICHAEL ROCK ISLAND; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; WESTON; Sachem; 

N, Tomahawk; Phi Eta Sigma; Y.M.C.A. (3, 4); M.R.H.A. Judicial Board (1 2); Studen 

Senate (1, 2, 3, 4); Major Committee of Student Senate (2, 3, 4); Freshman Seminar 
(1); Young Democrats Club (4); Honors Day (2, 3). 

COIFMAN, NIUSIC BOGOTA, COLOMBIA; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; lllini Union 

Committee (4); A.F.S. (1, 2); A.S.M.E. (1, 2, 3, 4); Colombian Students Club (I, 2, 3 
4); Latin American Students Club (I, 2, 3). 

COLCLASURE, WYETT HARRISON, II KINMUNDY; B.S. in LAS., Teaching of Chemistry! 

WESTON; Army ROTC, Captain; Army Drum and Bugle Corps (1, 2, 3, 4); Phalanx 
(3, 4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (3). 

COLLIER, MARGUERITE ELLEN TOLEDO; E^S. in Home Economics; McKINLEY - "?"»• P ^ 

dent (4); Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; I lini Guide- 3); Home Economics Cub 
(1 3); James Scholars (2, 3, 4); Honors Day, (I, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholar- 
ship Key (3). 

COLLINS, KATHLEEN HELEN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., History; VAN DOREN; The Daily 

lllini (2); lllini Guide (4); University of Missouri. 

COLLINS, MARY LEE ALBION; B.S. in Music Education; LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE; 

Sigma Alpha lota; First Regimental Band (2); Repertory Orchestra (3); Women s Glee 
Club (2, 3, 4). 

CONDOS, PAULETTE IRENE ELGIN; B.S. in Elementary Education; SHERWOOD LODGE. 

Shorter Board; lllini Union Committee (1, 2); University Theatre Manager (2), Un. 
versity Theatre Crew (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. (2); Campus Chest (12, 3); Campus Che, 
Allocations and Advisory Board (3); lllini Guide (3); Epsilon Phi Sigma (1); Student 
N.itional Education Association (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (1). 

CONOSCENTI, VINCENT PAUL CHICAGO; B.S. in Civil I I PEN I N . SY ) |:^ N ''} 

AVENUf RESIDENCE; A.S.C.E. (2, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the Univernty o 
llllnollj A.S.C.E. (1), Navy Pll I 

CONVERSE, RALPH JAMES AURORA; B.S. in Civil Eng MI 'w,^ U x? M A E ?rMlll 

I , v.iiuiy Squid (2, 3, 4), FrMhman Squad (1); IM Rec Board (2, 3, 4); A.S.C.E. I 



528 




COOMBE, ROBERT EUSWORTH . ARCOLA; B.S in Agriculture; CALHOUN, House President 

(4); Air Force ROTC, Second Lieutenant; Southern Illinois University. 

COOPER, GILBERT EDWARD ROCKFORD; B.S. in Engineering Physics; Tau Beta Pi; Physics 

Society (4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

COOPER, IRWIN . . LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; SIGMA ALPHA MU; The Daily 

lllini (3). ' 



CORCORAN, MAUREEN . . QUINCY; A.B. in L.A.S., English; lllini Union Committee (3); Uni- 

versity Theatre Crew (3, 4 ■ Major Committee of Student Senate (3); Young Republicans 
Club (3, 4); Maryville College. 

CORLETT, JOYCE LEE .... CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English Literature; LEEMAN LODGE; Navy 
Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Young Democrats Club (1), Navy Pier. 

CORNWELl, HAROLD RONALD ARTHUR; B.S. in Agriculture; PI KAPPA PHI; Junior Inter- 

fraternity Council (1); S.N.I.B. (4); Dairy Production Club (1). 



CORNWELL, RONALD EUGENE MARTINSVILLE; A.B. in Agriculture; Cooperative Extension 

Club (J, 4). 

CORREN, EUNICE DIANE . CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; ALPHA EPSILON PHI- 

Alpha Lambda Delta; lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (2, 4); James 
Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). ' ' '' 

COSTELLA, ARLENE MAE . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; THE MANSION; Kappa 
Delta Pi; lllini Union Committee (3); lllini Guide (3); Honors Day (1). 



COTTER, SUSAN MARY . W LMETTE; B.S. in Veterinary Medicine; LINCOLN AVENUE RESI- 

DENCE; lllini Guide (3); Folk Song Club (3, 4); Pre-Vet Club (2); Student Chapter 
Veterinary Medical Association (3, 4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (2, 3). 

COTTON, WILLIAM BRAMBLETT NEW PALTZ, NEW YORK; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astro- 
nautical Engineering; Flying Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); Folk Song Club (2)- 
Swarthmore College. 

COTTRAL, ALLEN R . ... SAVANNA; B.S. in Accountancy; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Beta Alpha Psi; Commerce Honors Council (3); Army ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Army 
Drum and Bugle Corps (1 2); Phi Chi Eta (3, 4); Accountancy Club (2, 3, 4); Delta 
Sigma Pi (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois 
Scholarship Key (3). 

COWELL, MYRON DEAN . . . . WESTVILLE; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; GARNER; Air Force 
ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4, 5). 

COWEN, WILLIAM WRIGHT BEARDSTOWN; B.S. in Forestry; PHI KAPPA TAU; lllini Union 

Committee (1, 2); lllini Foresters (1, 2, 3, 4). 

COX, DALLAS WENDELL, JR. . . . FENTON, MISSOURI; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; SIGMA 
VMVi ra r $ldenl tf ; S ^ em; Sku " and Cres «nt; lllini Union Committee (2); 
Y.M.C.A. (2); Campus Chest (4); Board of Fraternity Affairs (3); Junior Interfraternity 
Council (3); Student Senate (2, 3); Freshman Seminar (1); lllini Guide (2, 3); Folk 
Song Club (4); Pre-Law Club (4); Young Democrats Club (4) 



COX, JUDITH ANN . . DIXON; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA ZETA; Shi-Ai; Major 

Chairman of lllini Union Committee (4); lllini Union Chairman (3); Student Senate 
(1, 2); Maior Committee of Student Senate (2); Freshman Seminar (1); Student Na- 
tional Education Association (3, 4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3). 

COX, STEVEN MARKEE GALESBURG; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; Army ROTC, Captain; 

Scabbard and Blade (4). 

COXHEAD, ALAN BRUCE . . . ROCKFORD; B.S. in Marketing; CHI PHI; Marketing Club (3, 4); 

Blackburn College. " 



COZZI, HOWARD ALLEN . . . BLUE ISLAND; B.S. in L.A.S., Physics; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 
RESIDENCE; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

CRACKEl, JAMES EDWARD . . FLORA; B.S. in Communications; ENTREKIN; Alpha Delta Sigma; 

Club (4) Executive Council (3, 4); IM Rec Board (3, 4); Marketing 

CRANE, JAMES ALAN DANVILLE; B.S. in Marketing; CONCORD, House President (4); 

W.P.G.U. (4); Marketing Club (4); Danville Junior College. 



CROUCH. WAYNE WILLIAM POLO; B^S. in L.A.S., Physics; MEDEA; Tomahawk; M.I.A. 

(2 Xe 3 4? nCI ' (2); " lmols Techn °graph (2, 3, 4), Editor (3, 4); Physics Society 

CROWTHER, BARBARA ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; 

Figure Skating Club (3); Wright Junior College. 

CROWTHER, JOSEPH CALVERLEY, JR. . . LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemical Engineer- 

ing; GARNER, House President (4); A.I.Ch.E. (3, 4); Augustana College. 



CRUM, ROBERT LYNN ... RAYMOND; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; LOOKOUT MANOR 
House President (4); Engineering Council (4); A.F.S. (2, 3, 4); A.S.M.E. (3, 4); S.A.E. 

CRUTTENDEN JOHN MAXWELL QUINCY; B.S. in Horticultural Food Crops; DELTA PHI- 

I '"!' ,V, n 'w n Cha ' rmar ! (2); Ulini Union Committee (1, 2); S.N.I.B. (1); Horticulture 
Club (4); Young Republicans Club (4). 

CULLEY, JANE GAYLE MT. VERNON, INDIANA; B.F.A. in Advertising Design; EVANS- 

Gamma Alpha Chi; lllini Union Committee (2); University Theatre Crew (4); Campus 
Chest (2); lllini Guide (3); Folk Song Club (4). 



529 



CUILY, MICHAEl MATTHEW CHICAGO; B.S in Accountancy; EVANS SCHOLARS; Beta 

Alpha Psi; lllini Union Committee (1); Commerce Council (2, 3); lllini Gu de (3); 
Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4), President (4); Honors Day (3). 

CUMMINGS, JAMES MICHAEL CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Zoology; NEWMAN; St. Joseph's 

College. 
CUMMINS MARY LOUISE JOLIET; A.B. in Painting; ALPHA DELTA PI; University Theatre 

Crew (1); Orchesis (1). 

CUNNINGHAM, JAMES FRANCIS PEORIA; B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering; DELTA 

UPSILON- The lllio (1); University Theatre Crew (1); Campus Chest (1, 2); lllini 
Guide (2); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2); M.I.S. (3, 4); Bradley University. 

CURBY SUSAN JEANETTE CHATHAM; A.B. in L.A.S., English; WESCOGA, House President 

(4)- lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); Y.W.C.A. (3); Campus 
Ch'est (I). 

CURCIC SLOBODAN VOJISIAV BELGRADE, YUGOSLAVIA; Bachelor of Architecture; Phi 

Kappa Phi; Gargoyle; Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

CURLEY JOHN MICHAEl CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; GARNER; Intramural 

Council (2); Intramural Manager (2, 3, 4); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4). 

CURTIS JOHN MCDOWELL DELAVAN; B.S. in Management; MEDEA; Delta Sigma Pi (2, 

3, 4); Society for the Advancement of Management (3, 4); Honors Day (2); Bradley 
University. 

CUSEY ROBERT EUGENE VENTURA, CALIFORNIA; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical 

Engineering; GARNER; Sigma Tau; Sigma Gamma Tau; American Institute of Aero- 
nautics and Astronautics (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 3). 

CUSICK THOMAS WILLIAM JOLIET; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; NEWMAN; Phi Kappa Phi; 

Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2). 

CUTLER, GERALD SCOTT OAK PARK; B.S. in Marketing; ZETA BETA TAU; Campus Chest 

(1, 2); Soccer, Varsity Squad (3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

CUTRIGHT JOHN OLIVER TOLEDO; A.B. in L.A.S., History; HOPKINS; Young Democrats 

Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

CUTRIGHT, ROBERT WILLIAM CASEY; B.S. in Agriculture; HOPKINS; Eastern Illinois Uni- 
versity. 

CYBORSKI, THOMAS JEROME CHICAGO; B.S. in Management; lllini Union Committee (3, 

4); Army ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Zeta Sigma Alpha (3, 4), President (4); Society 
for the Advancement of Management (2, 3, 4). 

DABKOWSKI, DOROTHY JEAN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ALLEN; Student 

National Education Association (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; 
Honors Day (1), Navy Pier. 

DAEHLER, MARVIN WILLIAM CHADWICK; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; Lutheran Student 

Foundation Executive Council (4), President (4); Carthage College. 

DAILY, JOHN EDMUND ARTHUR; B.S. in Agriculture; THE OREGON; S.N.I.B. (3); Hoof 

and Horn Club (I). 

DALE, JOHN WILLIAM MCLEANSBORO; B.S. in Forestry; BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER; 

Baptist Foundation Executive Council (3); Folk Song Club (3, 4); lllini Foresters (2, 
3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

DALLACH, ROBERT LUDWIG, JR PEORIA; A.B. in L.A.S., Rhetoric; PSI UPSILON; The lllio 

(1, 2); W.P.G.U. (3); Junior Interfraternity Council (1). 

DAMERON, GARY STOVER TOWANDA; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; Sachem; 

Star and Scroll; Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta; Major Chairman of lllini Union 
Committee (2, 3); lllini Union Chairman (2, 3); lllini Union Committee (1, 2, 3); 
Major Committee of Student Senate (2); Agricultural Council (2, 3, 4), President (4); 
Interfraternity Ball Committee (2); Plowboy Prom Committee (2, 3); Agricultural 
Judging Team (3, 4); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Honors Day (1, 3). 

DAMMERS, CLIFFORD ROBERT CHAMPAIGN; A.B. in L.A.S., Philosophy and Political Sci- 
ence; ALPHA DELTA PHI; Ma-Wan-Da; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Mask and 
Bauble, President (3, 4); University Theatre Manager (2, 3, 4); University Theatre Cast 
(I, 2); University Theatre Crew (1, 2, 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (3, 4); Student Senate (2, 3, 4); 
Major Committee of Student Senate (4); Freshman Seminar (1); Tribe of lllini (3, 4); 
Fencing, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Letter (2, 3); University Theatre Board (3, 4); Folk 
Song Club (2, 3, 4); N.A.A.C.P. (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 

DANEK, JEFFREY CHARLES WESTCHESTER; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; ALPHA CHI 

RHO; Lyons Township Junior College. 

DANELUK, MARIANNE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; THE MANSION; The Daily 

lllini (2); Student National Education Association (4); Young Republicans Club (1, 2, 
3, 4); Honors Day (3). 

DANIEL, ROBERT ALLEN CALEDONIA; B.S. in Agriculture; NEWMAN; Alpha Tau Alpha; 

lllini Guide (3); Agricultural Education Club (3, 4); Honors Day (3). 

DANIELS, MARTHA ANN ROCKFORD; A.B. in L.A.S., French; Russian Club (3, 4); Folk 

Dance Club (1, 2); Rockford College. 

DANIELS, ROGER WARREN CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; THETA XI; 

Y.M.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4); lllinor I.. I ,,.,,,1, 1 1 ,, A. I. I.E., A.I.S. (2, 3, 4); Society of 

G«n«ral Engln««ri (I); Illinois Society of Professional Engineers (2, 3, 4); Honors 
Day (1), 

DAVENPORT, CAROLYN SUE CFNTRAIIA; A.B. in Advertising Design; ALPHA KAPPA 

ALPHA; Southern Illinois University. 







530 



SENIORS 



1964 



DAVID, GARY SAMUEL BIG ROCK; B.S. in L.A.S., Microbiology; SCOTT; Phi Eta Sigma; 

James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship 
Key (3). 

DAVID, RICHARD JOHN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Economics; ORCHARD DOWNS; Ameri- 
can Chemical Society (1, 2); Marketing Club (4); Navy Pier Extension of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois; Track, Freshman Squad {!), Navy Pier. 

DAVIDSON, ALLEN LOY EFFINGHAM; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tau; Southern 

Illinois University. 



DAVIS, ALAN CHESTER PARMA HEIGHTS, OHIO; B.S. in Music Education; WESTON; Foot- 
ball Marching Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Drum Major (2, 3, 4); First Regimental Band (1, 2 
3, 4); Percussion Ensemble (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (3). 

DAVIS, DONNA RAE CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; lllini Union Committee (1); 

Hillel Foundation Executive Council (4); State University of Iowa. 

DAWES, KATHLEEN MARIE URBANA; B.S. in Marketing; DELTA ZETA; University Theatre 

Crew (3, 4); Marketing Club (4); Society for the Advancement of Management (4); 
Miami University; University of Maryland. 



DAWSON, WILLIAM THOMAS BARRINGTON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering- DELTA 

UPSILON; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4); Bradley University; Iowa State University. " 

DAYMON, GARY MAURICE OZARK; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Illinois 

Technograph (2, 3, 4), Editor (3); Engineering Council (3, 4); Army ROTC, Lieutenant 
Colonel; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 3, 4); Flying Club (4); lllini Sportsman's Club (2, 3); 
Synton (2); Honors Day (2). 

DEAN, PENELOPE JANE PARK RIDGE; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; ALPHA CHI 

OMEGA; Zeta Phi Eta; lllini Union Committee (1); Campus Chest (1); Illinois Speech 
Correction Association (3, 4). 



DEAN, WINFRED DUANE GRIGGSVILLE; B.S. in Veterinary Medicine; TRI-M; Phi Eta Sigma- 

Football Marching Band (1, 2); First Regimental Band (1, 2); Pre-Vet Club (1, 2); Stu- 
dent Chapter Veterinary Medical Association (3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2 3)- Univ'ersitv 
of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

DECARDY, WILLIAM DENNIS PARK RIDGE; B.S. in Industrial Administration; FOUR COL- 
UMNS, House President (4); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); Society for the Advancement 
of Management (3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

DECKER, AUBREY DEAN ERIE; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; Air Force ROTC 

Lieutenant Colonel; Agricultural Economics Club (2, 3). 



DECKER, 



CHARLES WILLIAM METROPOLIS; B.S. 

LODGE, House President (2); Omega Beta Pi; 



in L.A.S., Psychology; CAMPUS VIEW 
Honors Day (1). 



DEERINCK, PHYLLIS LOUISE HINSDALE; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; LINCOLN 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Alpha Lambda Delta; University Theatre Crew (1); University 
Choir (2, 3, 4); Oratorio Society (1); Plowboy Prom Committee (3); Student National 
Education Association (4); Young Democrats Club (1); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University 
of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

DEFENBAUGH JANICE LORRAINE . . . STREATOR; A.B. in L.A.S., English; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Shorter Board; Torch; Alpha Chron; University Theatre Crew (1)- 
Campus Chest (2); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (2, 3); Campus Chest Allocations and 
Advisory Board (2); lllini Guide (3). 

DEFENBAUGH ROBERT JAMES CICERO; B.S. in Management; SIGMA PI; Society for the 

Advancement of Management (3, 4); Morton Junior College. 

DEGUEVARA, JORGE . . . . BOGOTA, COLOMBIA; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; HOPKINS- 
Y.M.C.A. 3 4; A.I.EE.-I.R.E (3, 4); A.S.C.E. (4); Colombian Students 9 Club , (3 ,4)! 
President (4); Universidad de los Andes, Bogota. 

DEHAINAUT, DIANE GERMAINE ELMHURST; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathematics; 

McKINLEY; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mask and Bauble; University Theatre Crew (1 2 
'- Astronomical Society (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 



3, 4); 



DEKAN, CAROLYN MARGARET GLEN ELLYN; B.S. in Elementary Education; SYCAMORE- 

Newman Foundation Executive Council (1, 2, 3); Angel Flight (3, 4). 

DE KEYSER, FREDERIC RONALD HICKORY HILLS; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A.I.E.E.- 

I.K.t. (2); Wilson Junior College. 

DELAURIER, JAMES DUNCAN . . . PARK FOREST; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical 

Engineering; WESTON; Sigma Tau; Sigma Gamma Tau; American Institute of Aero- 
nautics and Astronautics (4); Honors Day (2, 3). 

DELLER, RICHARD WILLIAM .... CINCINNATI, OHIO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; NEW- 
MAN- Ma-Wan-Da,- Wa-Na-See; Sachem; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Tribe of lllini 
3, 4); Football, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Letter (3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3 4)- 
University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3); Bronze Tablet (4). 

DELONG, JOHN RAYMOND LAGRANGE; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; WESTON, House 

President (3); Tomahawk; lllini Union Review Board (2, 3); WPGU (1)- MRHA 
Executive Council (2, 3, 4); M.R.H.A. Judicial Board (1); Student Senate '(4);' Major 
Committee of Student Senate (4); Oratorio Society (1); Opera Workshop (2); lllini 
ouide (2, 3, 4). 

DELUCA, CAROLE JOYCE . - - - . CHICAGO HEIGHTS; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Biology; DELTA 
m ni- m ' °^ USe Pres,dent < 4 ); Sh ° r 'er Board; Torch; Shi-Ai; lllini Union Chairman 
(1); lllini Union Committee (1); Star Course Manager (1, 2, 3); Campus Chest (1, 2); 
Student Senate (3); Maior Committee of Student Senate (1, 3, 4); University Chorus 
(I); Greek Week Committee (3); Honors Day (1). 





531 



SENIORS 



1964 




DENNIS, ROBERT JAMES SYCAMORE; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Army 

Drum and Bugle Corps (1, 2); A.S.M.E. (4); Honors Day (1, 2). 

DENSON, EDWIN MCLEAN FLORA; Bachelor of Architecture; ALPHA RHO CHI; Junior 

Interfraternity Council (3); A. I. A. (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (4); Johns Hopkins 
University; Southern Illinois University. 

DESOLLAR, WILLIAM RELLER II BEARDSTOWN; B.S. in L.A.S., Finance; WESTON; Football 

Marching Band (1, 2); Second Regimental Band (1, 2); lllini Guide (3, 4); lllini In- 
surance Society (3, 4); lllini Investors (3, 4). 

DETELLA, RONALD EDWARD CHICAGO HEIGHTS; Bachelor of Architecture; MEDEA; A. I. A. 

(1, 2); Purdue University; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

DEVRY, CAROL JEAN KENILWORTH; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; PI BETA PHI; lllini Union 

Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); Campus Chest (1); W.P.G.U. (2); L.A.S. 
Council (4). 

DEWEY, DOROTHY ETHEl WILMINGTON, DELAWARE; A.B. in L.A.S., Speech; TAFT; Uni- 
versity Theatre Cast (4); University Theatre Crew (4); Mitchell College. 

DIAZ, LUIS ALBERTO CARTAGENA, COLOMBIA; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; lllini Union 

Chairman (3); Y.M.C.A. (1); W.P.G.U (2); Colombian Students Club (1, 2, 3, 4); 
I.E.E.E. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

DICKMAN, MARVIN JOEL CHICAGO; M.S. in Accountancy; Beta Alpha Psi; W.P.G.U. 

(1, 2, 3, 4); Student Senate (3); Major Committee of Student Senate (3); Accountancy 
Club (3, 4); Delta Sigma Pi (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (3); James Scholars (2, 3, 4); 
Honors Day (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Student Congress 
(1); Commerce Club (1), Navy Pier. 

DICTOR, BONNIE ILLENE LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in Communications; INDECO; Theta Sigma 

Phi; The Daily lllini (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (1); WILL (4); French Club (1); 
Young Democrats Club (1, 2). 

DIEGEL, JOAN IDA PALATINE; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA; Young 

Republicans Club (3, 4); Hillsdale College. 

DISABATO, DANIEL ANTHONY ..... CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S. , Political Science. 

DITTMAN, SHARON ELIZABETH ANTIOCH; B.S. in Education; ARBOR SUITES, House 

President (4); Alpha Lambda Delta; lllini Union Chairman (3); Student National 
Education Association (4); DePauw University. 



DIXON, HARRY DALE QUINCY; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; ALPINE; Tomahawk; Alpha Phi 

Omega; Army Drum and Bugle Corps (1). 

DIXTON, DONALD LAWRENCE CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; Navy Pier Extension of 

the University of Illinois. 

DLUHY, MILAN JACQUES MELROSE PARK; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; NEWMAN, 

House President (4); M.I. A. Executive Council (3); Student Senate (2, 3); Major Com- 
mittee of Student Senate (2, 3); lllini Guide (4). 

DOCKTERMAN, ALAN SESSEL ROCK ISLAND; B.S. in Accountancy; ZETA BETA TAU; 

lllini Union Committee (2); Junior Interfraternity Council (1); Major Committee of 
Student Senate (2); Freshman Seminar (1); Accountancy Club (3). 

DODD ROBERT WILLIAM OAK PARK; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; TRIANGLE; A.I.E.E.- 

I.R.E. (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1); Navy Pier Extension of the University of 
Illinois. 

DODDS, BARBARA LYNN EDWARDSVILLE; A.B. in L.A.S., English; PHILEA; Phi Kappa Phi; 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Oratorio Society (3); Baptist Student Union (2, 3), President (3); 
James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2). 

DODEN, BERNARD MARTIN STREATOR; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A.I.E.E.-l.R.E. (3, 4). 

DOHERTY, SYLVIA ANN CINCINNATI,, OHIO; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; ALLEN; 

Zeta Phi Eta; Delta Sigma Omicron (1, 2, 3, 4); Illinois Speech Correction Association 
(3, 4). 

DONDANVILLE, RUTH KIDDOO JOY; B.S. in Communications; Kappa Tau Alpha; Gamma 

Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; University Theatre Cast (1); University Theatre Crew 
(1, 2); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

DONNEL, CHARLES WILLIAM SHELBYVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; Agricultural Economics 

Club (3, 4); Delta Sigma Omicron (I, 2, 3, 4); Wheelchair Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4J; 
Wheelchair Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Wheelchair Track and Field (1, 2, 3, 4). 

DONNELLY, DONALD JAMES PERU; A.B. in Accountancy; NEWMAN; Accountancy Club 

(4); LaSalle-Pcru-Oglesby Junior Collr.ir 

DOOLEN, GARY LEE VANDALIA; B.S. in Agriculture; Second Regimental Band (1, 2, 3); 

Fli Id and Furrow (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 



532 




DORAN, HUGH FRANCIS . BEMENT; B.S. in Physical Education; NEWMAN; Physical Edu- 

cation Maiors Club (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (4). 

DORENFEST, IRIS I CLAIRE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; Kappa 

Delta Pi; Student National Education Association (3, 4). 

DORINI, BARBARA ANN NORTH RIVERSIDE; B.S. in L.A.S., History; ARBOR SUITES- 

De n m V o"7s Club'n, 2)^ ( "'' S,Uden * Nati ° na ' EduCati ° n Association (1); Young 

DOUGHERTY GRANT WITTWER QUINCY; B.S. in Music Education; SCOTT; Phi Mu Alpha- 

Sinfon.a; Concert Band (2 3, 4); Football Marching Band (1, 2, 3, 4) First Regimental 

H 2 ( 3 : Univ e e rO y ^lll — { H V ni Y ersi, V Wind Ensemble (]', 2 3); Honor? Day 
11/ A J); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

DOUGLASS, PATRICK MICHAEL HINSDALE; B.S. in Marketing; TWIN ESTATES, House 

Presiden 4 ; MIA. Executive Council (3); lllini Guide (3, 4); Delta Sigma Pi (3 4) 
President (4); Marketing Club (3, 4); College of St. Thomas. 

DOZIER, ROGER GALE . MAHOMET; B.S. in Veterinary Medicine; GARMEN, House President 

MprfifJr A„ /' Ph 'n ^ S 'u 9ma; P ^ Vet Club "' 2 »-' Student Chapter Veterinary 
Key (3) AsSOC,at,on (3 ' 4); Honors Da V <>, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship 

DRAHOS, MARYLOU CHICAGO; B S. in Home Economics; EVANS; lllini Union Com- 

mittee (2); University Theatre Crew (3); S.N.I.B. (4); lllini Guide (3). 

DRENCKHAHN VIRGINIA CLAIRE . CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Elementary Education; KAPPA 

ALPHA THETA; III, n, Union Committee (1 2); Campus Chest (1, 2); Newman Founda- 
tion Executive Council (1, 2); Greek Week Committee (2). 

DREW, JOHN STEPHEN ... FAIRBURY; B.S. in Agriculture; TAU KAPPA EPSILON; Alpha 
Zeta; Agricultural Economics Club (4); Southern Illinois University. 

DUDLEY, WILLIAM DARRELL EVERGREEN PARK; B.S. in Accountancy; WESTON, House 

President (3); Accountancy Club (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of 
Illinois. ' 

DUFFEY, DIANNE ARLENE . . . ELMHURST; A.B. in L.A.S., English Literature; ALLEN; Orchesis 
1 ' 4 '; j^y Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; German Club (1, 2); Com- 
merce Club (1); Orchesis (I, 2); Homecoming Queen (2), Navy Pier. 

DUFFIELD, SUZANNE MARIE ELK GROVE VILLAGE; B.S. in Elementary Education; BUSEY. 

DUFFY, THOMAS JOSEPH . WYOMING; B.S. in Accountancy; NEWMAN; Alpha Kappa Pst- 

Accountancy Club (2, 3, 4). rr ' 

DUGAN, RONALD LEE EAST LANSING, MICHIGAN; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathe- 

matics; GARNER; Delta Sigma Omicron (1); Student National Education Association 

DUIS, JOHN WILLIAM . MILFORD; B.S. in Agriculture; PHI SIGMA KAPPA; University 

Furrow (3? W Agricultural Judging Team (2); Dairy Production Club (3); Field and 

DUKE, BARRY RICHARD LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in Finance; SIGMA ALPHA MU- YMCA 

£'V u , l i',° r }?l er I'?% mU , v Council < 2 >; Student Senate (1); Finance Club (3); Folk Song 
Club (3); N.A.A.C.P. (4); Young Democrats Club (4); lllini Insurance Society (4)- 
Honors Day (2); University of Michigan; Navy Pier Extension of the University of 
Illinois. ' 

DULEBA, LA VERNE ROSE CHICAGO; B.S. in Physical Education; LINCOLN AVENUE RESI- 
DENCE; Orchesis (3); Physical Education Majors Club (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of 
the University of Illinois; Physical Education Majors Club (2); Cheerleaders (1, 2), 
Captain (2), Navy Pier. 

DUNDY, MICHAEL WILLIAM . . .PROSPECT HEIGHTS; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; ALPHA 

TAU OMEGA; Sachem; Tribe of lllini (2, 3, 4); Football, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4) Letter 

2, 3,4), Freshman Squad (1); Track, Varsity Squad (2, 3), Letter (2, 3), Freshman Squad 

),- Army ROTC, Cadet Colonel; Phalanx (3, 4); Association of U.S. Army (3 4)- 

Honors Day (1). " 

DUNN, BARBARA HUNT MATTOON; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Chemistry; LINCOLN 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Omega Beta Pi; lllini Guide (2, 3); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4). 

DUNPHY, JEAN ANN SULLIVAN; B.S. in Home Economics; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE, House President (4); Shorter Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; University 
,, °~ US J"'; ,llim Gulde (2- 3); Home Economics Council (3); Home Economics Club 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 3). 

DURAN, CAROL JEAN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA ZETA; lllini Union 

Committee (4); University Theatre Crew (1, 2); Young Republicans Club (1). 

DURAND, BARRY JOHN NIAGARA, WISCONSIN; B.S. in Communications; SIGMA TAU 

GAMMA; Alpha Delta Sigma; Wisconsin State College. 

DURKIN, DIANE MARIE WAUKEGAN; A.B. in L.A.S., Spanish; EVANS; Alpha Lambda 

Delta; lllini Guide (2); Spanish Club (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2). 

DURKIN, JANICE LOUISE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; SHERWOOD LODGE- 

The Daily lllini (1); Y.W.C.A. (3); Young Democrats Club (4). 

DUSHARME, KAREN MARIE AROMA PARK; B.S. in Home Economics; ALLEN; Olivet 

College; MacMurray College. 

DYKEMA, EUGENE ROY SOUTH HOLLAND; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemical Engineering; A.I.Ch.E. 

(3, 4); Purdue University. 

DYSTRUP, JOHN ALDERMAN LEMONT; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; KING'S KASTLE- 

Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E. (3); S.A.E. (4). 



533 



EAKINS, SUSAN MARBEU FOX CHAPEL, PENNSYLVANIA; A.B. in L.A.S French; KAPPA 

ALPHA THETA; Alpha Lambda Delta; Star Course Manager (1); Italian Club (3, 4), 
Young Republicans Club (2). 

EARLEY ALVA THADDEUS GALESBURG; B.S. in L.A.S., Physiology; GARNER; Alpha Phi 

Omega; I Mini Guide (3); N.A.A.C.P. (4); Knox College. 

EASTLAND JULIANNE MOLINE; B.S. in Elementary Education; GAMMA PHI BETA; Shi-Ai; 

' "he Mlio (1); University Theatre Crew (1); Star Course Manager (1, 2); Campus Chest 
(1); lllini Guide (3); Young Republicans Club (4); Honors Day (1). 

EBERT, ROGER JOSEPH URBANA; B.S. in Communications; PHI DELTA ™EM; Wa-Na-See; 

Sachem; Skull and Crescent; Sigma Delta Ch,; The Daily IMini ( 1, 2 3, 4), Editor-, n- 
Chief (4); W.P.G.U. (1); Freshman Seminar (1); Folk Song Club (4); Young Democrats 
Club (3, 4); U.S. Student Press Association (3, 4), President (4). 

EDLUND, LORIN DANIEL MAZON; B.S. in Forestry; THE OREGON; lllini Foresters (2, 3, 4); 

lllini Sportsman's Club (4). 

EDWARDS, JOHN ANDREW, III TOLONO; B.S. in Agriculture; PHI DELTA THETA; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club (3, 4). 

EDWARDS, MARTHA JO WESTERVILLE, OHIO; A.B. in L.A.S., Spanish; DELTA ZETA; 

Terrapin (1, 2). 

EDWARDS RONALD FRANK CHICAGO; Bachelor of Architecture; COLLEGE HALL; M.I.A. 

' Executive Council (3); Major Committee of Student Senate (3); Sno-Ball Committee (J); 
A. I. A. (2, 3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Student Government 
(2), Navy' Pie'r. 

EDWARDS WILLIAM RAY WINDSOR; B.S. in Agriculture; TAU KAPPA EPSILON; Ma-Wan- 

EDWARDS, W D l a L ^™ e Y nt - (4) ;. wa.Na.See. s ' achem . Tribe of lllini (2, 3, 4); Basketball, Captain 

(4)' Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Letter (2, 3, 4), Freshman Squad (1); Agricultural Economics 

Club (2, 3, 4). 

EGAN, PATRICIA ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Education; VAN DOREN; De Paul University. 

EGAN, SHARON ANN PARIS; B.S. in Home Economics Education; ZETA TAU ALPHA; Phi 

Upsilon Omicron; Major Chairman of lllini Union Committee (3); lllini Union Com- 
mittee (2); S.N.I.B. (2); Plowboy Prom Committee (2); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 
4); Honors Day (1). 

EGGERT, SANDRA LEE SKOKIE; B.S. in Music Education; DELTA GAMMA; Shi-Ai; Sigma 

Alpha lota; lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1); Women's Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3); Opera Group (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

EHLERT, JUDITH LYNN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; ALLEN; Orchesis (4); 

N.A.A.C.P. (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Orchesis (1, 2); 
Spanish Club (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

EISENBERG, JEFFREY ALLEN CHICAGO; B.S. in Management; ORCHARD DOWNS, House 

President (4); M.R.H.A. Judicial Board (4); lllini Guide (4); Society for the Advance- 
ment of Management (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Com- 
merce Club (2), Navy Pier. 

EISENSTEIN, LEONARD IRA SCOTTSDALE, ARIZONA; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; SCOTT; 

Air Force ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Air Force ROTC Drill Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors 
Day (3). 

ELENBOGEN, EVELYN JOYCE SKOKIE; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; ALLEN; Spanish Club 

(1, 2); N.A.A.C.P. (4); Student National Education Association (2); Navy Pier Extension 
of the University of Illinois. 

ELIAS, ROBERT WILLIAM CANTON; B.S. in L.A.S., Botany; Y.M.C.A. (4); Disciples Student 

Fellowship Foundation Executive Council (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3); Student Christian 
Federation (3, 4), President (4). 

ELLIOTT, THOMAS LEE GLENCOE; Bachelor of Architecture; HOPKINS; Tomahawk; Phi 

Kappa Phi; Gargoyle; Navy ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Navy Council (4); A. I. A. (4); 
Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 

ELLIS, LINDA JANE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA; B.F.A. in Painting; VAN DOREN; University 

Chorus (1, 2, 3); Delta Sigma Omicron (1, 2, 3); Indiana University. 

ELLIS, ROBERT WILLIAM DECATUR; B.S. in Accountancy; FORBES; Engineering Council (2); 

Accountancy Club (4); A.F.S. (2); A.S.M.E. (2); Society for the Advancement of 
Management (4); Lyons Township Junior College. 

ELLISON, JOHN STEWART DOWNERS GROVE; B.S. in Agriculture; BETA SIGMA PSI, 

House President (3); Star and Scroll; Army ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Armed Forces 
Council (4); Military Council (4); Pershing Rifles (3, 4); lllini Foresters (4); Rifle and 
Pistol Club (2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 

ELLSWORTH, GARY MARTIN ELKHORN, WISCONSIN; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA 

RHO; Agricultural Judging Team (3); Hoof and Horn Club (2, 3, 4); Pre-Vet Club (4); 
Carthage College. 

ELMSTROM, MERRY EDNA LAGRANGE, B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathematics; EVANS; 

lllini Guide (3); DePauw University. 

ELSCHLAGER, ROBERT ALVIN MOUNT PROSPECT; B.S. in L.A.S. , Mathematics; GARNER; 

Pi Mu Epsilon; James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2). 

EMERSON, DOUGLAS ALLEN OTTAWA; B.S In Finance; THETA CHI; Major Committee of 

Stud.ni Senate (2); Financa Club (3, 4); Society for the Advancement of Management 
(3, 4); University of Iowa. 

ENDORF, ROBERT JOSEPH SAVANNA; B.S. in Engineering Physics; Northern Illinois 

Univ. || i 

ENGEL, TERRY LESTER SKOKIE; B.S. In Accountancy; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RESI- 
DENCE, M Preildenl (4); f- infancy Club (4); Marketing Club (3); N.ivy Plei 

l/l. MM. ,N ..I III. i-i ly r,| 1 1 1 .... < ' ,.,. C lull ll, ']), H,l'..'l..lll V.il-.lly 

' quad (2), Freshman Sqund [1)j Lambda i imbda Delta (1, 2), N.ivy Plei 




534 



SENIORS 



1964 



ENGVALL, CHARLES BENSON JOLIET; B.S. in Accountancy; CAMPUS VIEW LODGE- 

Accountancy Club (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (4); Joliet Junior College. 

ENNEN, RITA MARLENE CRESCENT CITY; B.S. in Secretarial Training; DELTA ZETA- Phi 

Beta Lambda; Sigma lota Epsilon, President (3); The Daily lllini (1, 2)- Guidon (3 4)- 
Young Republicans Club (3); University of Wisconsin. 

ENRIGHT, CAMILLA DIANE EVANSTON; A.B. in L.A.S., History; ARBOR SUITES; Gamma 

Alpha Chi; W.P.G.U. (3). 

ENSOR, JOHN ALBERT ST. FRANCISVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; TOWN HOUSE- lllini Guide 

(3); Agricultural Economics Club (3, 4); Marketing Club (4). 

ENTA, JULIET CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; TAFT; Illinois Institute of Technology. 

EPSTEIN, JUDITH ROSE MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE; B.S. in Elementary Education; ALPHA 

EPSILON PHI, House President (4); The lllio (2); lllini Union Committee (1 3)- 
Campus Chest (1); Honors Day (1). 



EPSTEIN, LLOYD STANLEY LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in Finance; PI LAMBDA PHI- lllini 

Guide (3). 

ERICKSON, RODGER DWIGHT MONMOUTH; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Bethel College- 
University of Minnesota. 

ERNEST, JOHN FREDERICK DECATUR; B.S. in Accountancy; ALPHA TAU OMEGA- junior 

Intertratermty Council (1); Accountancy Club (4). 



ERNSTEEN, MARILYN RUTH CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; INDECO- WPGU 

(2); Student National Education Association (3, 4); A.C.E. (3, 4). 

ERSKINE, ELIZABETH ANN HOMEWOOD; B.S. in Recreation; DELTA GAMMA- lllini Union 

Committee (1); American Recreation Society (2, 3, 4). 

ERVIN, SANDRA LEE ILLIOPOLIS; B. S. in Home Economics Education; DELTA DELTA 

DELTA- Mortar Board; Torch; Omicron Nu; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron- 
The lllio (2 3, 4), Associate Editor (4); Y.W.C.A. (1); Home Economics Club (1, 2 3)- 
J^f Scholars < 2 - 3 ' 4 )<' H ° nor = Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship 
Key (3). 



ERWIN, WILLIAM HORACE MATTOON; Bachelor of Architecture; DELTA SIGMA PHI 

Gargoyle; The Daily lllini (I); lllini Union Committee (1); Illinois Technograph (1) 
Army KOTC, Captain; Society of American Military Engineers (3, 4); A I A (2 3 4) 
James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4). ' 

ESCHER, JOHN STUART . HINSDALE; B.S in L.A.S., Physics; SCOTT; Football Marching 

Band (1, 2); First Regimental Band (1, 2); Honors Day (1). 

ETNYRE, JOAN PATRICIA . . POLO; B.S. in Home Economics; THE MANSION, House President 
3); Shorter Board; Alpha Chron; lllini Union Board (4); lllini Union Review Board (3); 
lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); University Chorus (1); Women's 
Glee Club (2). 



ETTER, WILLIAM CARL SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in Civil Engineering; A.S.C.E. (2, 4). 

EVANS, GWENDOLYN . . GLEN ELLYN; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; LINCOLN AVENUE 

KtilUfcNLb; Bowling Green State University. 

EVERHART, RODNEY LEE . . . MACOMB; B.S in Management; WHITEHALL, House President 
4) Alpha Kappa Psi; Football Marching Band (2, 3, 4); Second Regimental Band 
u ' n , Marke,ln 9 Club (4); Society for the Advancement of Management (3 4)- 
Honors Day (3). ' '' 



EVERSON, KAREN mANE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Anthropology; ARBOR SUITES; Luther 

EVETT, MALCOLM KENNETH BROOKFIELD; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; Phi Kappa Phi- Phi 

Key (3).™' ''' ^"^ ^ "' 2 ' 3); Universi, V ° f Illinois Scholarship 

EWERT, LINDA CATHERINE ... . MOLINE A.B. in L.A.S., Spanish; WALNUT; Campus Chest (2); 
lerrapin (2, 3, 4); Spanish Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

EYMAN, JAMES RICHARD ..... PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astro- 
nautical Engineering; Tomahawk; Sigma Tau; Student Senate (3); American Institute 
of Aeronautics and Astronautics (4); I.A.S. (1, 2); Honors Day (I). 

FAHNSTROM CAROL LEONE . VICTORIA; B.S. in Home Economics Education; McKINLEY, 

Honors Day (2) Economics Council (3, 4); Home Economics Club (2, 3, A); 

FAHNSTROM DIANE DORSEY . . WILMINGTON; A.B. in L.A.S., English; 4-H HOUSE; Torch- 

Alpha Chron President (2); lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1)- 
University Theatre Crew (4); S.N.I.B. (!); Plowboy Prom Committee (7) Sno-Bal 
Committee (2); Guidon (2); lllini Readers (4). l '' a 




*lbld 










535 



SENIORS 



1964 




FALLON, SUSAN CAROL RIVER FOREST; B.S. in Education of Mentally Handicapped Chil- 
dren; WALNUT; Council for Exceptional Children (3); Folk Song Club (4); Beloit 
College. 

FARBER, JUDITH ANN URBANA; B.S. in Management; ALPHA PHI; Shi-Ai; lllini Union 

Committee (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (1); Society for the Advancement of 
Management (3, 4); Honors Day (2). 

FARINA GERALD LEONARD CHICAGO; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; GRANADA, House 

President (3); American Ceramic Society (2, 3, 4); I.S.P.E. (3, 4). 



FARWELL, SHELDON WAYNE PREEMPTION; B.S. in Agriculture; GRANADA. 

FASMAN, BUNNY FLORENCE CHICAGO HEIGHTS; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR 

SUITES; W.P.G.U. (2); lllini Guide (2); Student National Education Association (4). 

FAULKNER, WILLIAM FRANKLIN CLARENDON HILLS; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Campus 

Chest (1); Football Marching Band (1); First Regimental Band (1, 2); Jazz Band (2). 



FAULSTICH, RONALD DEBOER CHICAGO; B.S. in Engineering Physics; Physics Society 

(4); Honors Day (1, 2). 

FEINSTEIN, KAREN ENID CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; lllini 

Union Committee (4); Student National Education Association (4). 

FEIWELL PAUL ELLIOT TINLEY PARK; B.S. in Economics; ZETA BETA TAU; The Daiiy 

lllini (1); Major Chairman of lllini Union Committee (3); lllini Union Chairman (2); 
W.P.G.U. (1); Freshman Seminar (1); Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4). 



FELD SANDRA LEE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English; ARBOR SUITES; Young Democrats 

Club (4); Young Republicans Club (3); Blackburn College. 

FELGEMAKER, GERHARDT HENRY WESTCHESTER; B.F.A. in Landscape Architecture; 

HOPKINS; Scarab; Forsite Club (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (1). 

FERGUSON LARRY WILLIAM WINSLOW; B.S. in Agriculture; Sno-Ball Committee (1); 

Army ROTC, Cadet First Lieutenant; Association of U.S. Army (3, 4); Agricultural 
Mechanization Club (2 3, 4); Honors Day (3). 



FERGUSON, NANCY JEAN GLENVIEW; B.S. in Physical Education; PI BETA PHI; WIS A. 

Executive Council (1); Terrapin (1, 2, 3, A), President (3); Dolphins (2, 3, 4); Physical 
Education Majors Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

FERHMIN OIGA .... WHEATON; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of French; ALPHA XI DELTA; Torch; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Terrapin (1); Angel Flight (1, 2), Area Commander 
(2); Honors Day (1). 



FERRELL, DIANA RAE 



PALATINE; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; ARBOR SUITES. 



FERRELL, JOHN FREDERICK MOLINE; B.S. in Communications; DELTA PHI; Alpha Delta 

Sigma; Major Chairman of lllini Union Committee (4); lllini Union Chairman (3); lllini 
Union Committee (3); Blackhawk College. 

FICK WILLIAM FRED ELMWOOD PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., Mathematics; MEDEA; Navy Pier 

Extension of the University of Illinois; University Choir (1); Baseball Team U, W, 
Honors Day (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

FICKE, DIANE EAST ST. LOUIS; A.B. in L.A.S., English; ARBOR SUITES; Baptist Foundation 

Executive Council (2); Baylor University. 



FICKEN, JUDITH MARIE MELVIN; B.S. in Elementary Education; 4-H HOUSE; '"|ini U "'°" 

Committee (1, 2); Star Course Manager (2); University Chorus (1 2); Women s Glee 
Club (3, 4); S.N.I.B. (3); Student National Education Association (3, 4). 

FIEGEN, PENNY KAREN MOKENA; B.S. in Music Education; PHILEA; Concert Band (2,3,4); 

First Regimental Band (1). 

FIELDS. RANSOM SHAVER CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A-I.E.W.R.E. W 

Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (1, 2), Navy Pier. 



FINE, RONDA STEFANY PARK FOREST; A.B. in L A.S English; PHI SIGMA S GMA p «■'•"' 

Union Chairman (3); lllini Union Committee (2); University Theatre Crew (I ; W.PG u\ 
(2); Student Senate (3); lllini Guide (2); Spanish Club (1); Student National Education 
Association (3); Young Democrats Club (1). 

FINKEL, CHARLES ALAN GLENCOE; B.S. in Finance; ALPHA EPSILON PI; Finance Club 

(4); Tulint University. 

FINLAYSON RUTH LYNN WESTERN SPRINGS; B.S. in L.A.S., Biology; SIGMA KAPPA; 

" ' ShI-Alj The lillo (2, 3); lllini Union Committee (1); Student National Eduction 

Association (4). 



536 




FINNERAN, DENNIS MICHAEL . . CALUMET CITY A R !„ r 

FPSIinM. F„„.ktii c. V ' ? , ' , IT; . - B - ln Communications; 
tPSILON; Football, Freshman Squad (1); Freshman Football Trainer (4). 



TAU KAPPA 



F.NNERAN, KATHLEEN MARY . . CALUMET CITY; B.S. in Physical Education; CHI OMEGA- 

of Wisconsin ' Y Education Ma.ors Club (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (3); University 

FISCHER, PAUL F. . . OAK PARK; B. S. in Management; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RFSiriFNirF 

nZll P ttel^V n ' Ven % Ch r 0rU l h N " y Pi" Ex;ensio A n oftheVn v Ps ty^f 
HosTof lllini e ;2) a , ll Na" v a y na p 9 ier. ( ^ ^ M ' na9er "' ^ Z ™ C ° U ^ M™°*« M 



FISCHER, ROBERT CHARLES CHICAGO; B.S. in Physical Education; DELTA CHI- Baseball 

Varsity Squad I (2) Freshman Squad (1); Intramural Manager (3, 4); lllini Guide (3 • 
Air^Force ROTC, Ma,or; Scabbard and Blade (3, 4); Physical Education Majors Club 

FISHBURN, DAVID HAROLD .SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in Finance; ARMORY; Ma-Wan-Da- MIA 

Executive Council (4), President (4); lllini Insurance Society (4). ' 

FITCH, C A"Ol r ANN n . oiVUn . v PARK RIDGE; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; ALPHA OMICRON PI; North- 



FITZGERALD DONNA KAY . RANTOUL; B.S in L.A.S., Teaching of Chemistry; ALPHA 

Crew (2). V ( ' ' 3 ' 4); " lini Uni ° n Commitfee Wi University Theatre 

FLAMMANG JAMES MATTHEW CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Socio.ogy; Folk Song Club 

4), N.A.A.CP (4); Synton (4); Young Democrats Club (4); Film Society (4)- De Paul 
University; Wnght Junior College; Navy Pier Extension of the University 'of Illinois' 

FLANDERS, JAMES PRESCOTT . CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; ACACIA; Men's 

&?£ ft JU &S2ffii?% f^Wf ^ "~' P ^ 



FLAX, DAVID BRUCE . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; W.P.G.U. (2 3 4)- Commerce 

Council (3); Accountancy Club (3, 4); Delta Sigma Pi (3, 4); Honors Day (2) 

FLEISCHMAN DANIEL ^EONARD MAMARONECK NEW YORK; B.S. in Food Techno.ogy; 

oimiuck, Association ot Food Technologists (3, 4). 

FLEM.NG, AlBERT WILUAM , • , • ■ H'GH LAND PARK; B . s in Physical Education; S|GMA ALpHA 
SS3W , H JI W-. R BSSSi M^oVc'lubV'^onors ft (T^ ""^ ^ 



FLEMING. I*^^^.^!!^ B.S. in Electrical Engineering; HOPKINS; LaSalle- 

FLEMING, JOSEPH EDGAR, JR FAIRFIELD; B.S. in Management; WESTON House President 

(2); Wa-Na-See; The Daily ini (2, 3); WPGU (2 3 4- Will 3 41 nLu q- 
Pi (3); Society for the Advancement of Management (4).' '' ' ' ); De ' ,a S ' 9ma 

FLENS, LEONARD ANTHONY . . CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Actuarial Science- SCOTT- lllini 

Insurance Society (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

FLOOD, WILLIAM LLOYD MOUNT PROSPECT- R S in I A <; ru ■ i c - 

KAPPA AIPHA \L \a> n c ![ KU::)h l tL ' ' °- i >- m L.A.S., Chemical Engineering; P 
KAPHA ALPHA; Ma-Wan-Da; Sachem; Star Course Manager (2, 3, 4)- Maior Committee 

fl,NN ' ISSfe^^W^^ - =* 

UJ, Army KOIC, Captain; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4); Agricultural Economics Club (2) 
FOLK.NS, LYMNHia.™ CRYSTAL LAKE; B.S. in Elementary Education; SYCAMORE; 

FORMAN, LOIS RENEE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English Literature; ARBOR SUITES- The 

Daily lllini (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (3, 4). ' e 

FORSYTH, BENJAMIN RIPLEY CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Recreation- PHI DELTA THFTA Tr!K« 

FORTNA, JOSEPH . .TUSCOLA; B.S. in Dairy Technology; Agricultural judging Team (3 4)- 

Dairy Technology Society (3, 4); Indiana State College- Eastern Illinois Umversity. 
FOUTCH, JOSEPH FREDRICK LINCOLN; B.S. in Finance- TAU KAPPA EPSIIONI H™,. 

FOX ' AlAN S- Min^T»A B ^?it ArChi,ee,Ure; " Hni Uni ° n C ° mmi,tee <2 ' 3,; 



FOX. DONALD^E . _ .^BICKNELL, INDIANA; A.B. in L.A.S.. Psychology; WESTON; Phi Eta 

FRANCIS, RICHARD ELDRIDGE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; Wilson Junior College. 

FRANCISCOVICH, PAULA MARIE CANTON; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; PALAMAR. 



537 



'S 



FRANK. ALLAN FREDRICK CHICAGO; B.S in Veterinary Medicine; SCOTT; Tennis, 

Freshman Squad (1); Pre-Vet Club (1, 2). 
FRANK CURTIS BYRON LAGRANGE; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; ALPHA THETA ALPHA; 

A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4); Cornell College. 



; SCOTT; Wrestling, Varsity Squad 



FRANK, LEE HART GLENCOE; B.S. in L.A.S., Economics 

(2, 3); Claremont Men s College. 



FRANK, ORVILLE LOUIS PEORIA HEIGHTS; B.S. in Management; PHI KAPPA THETA; 

University Theatre Crew (3). 
FRANKOVICH, ERNEST WESTMONT; A.B in L.A.S., Mathematics; EVANS SCHOLARS; 

Illinois Technograph (1); Physics Society (3). 

FRANKS ROGER LOUIS MORRIS; B.S. in Finance; WESTON; M.R.H.A. Executive Council 

FRANKi, KO«« s(udent ^^^ (2( 4); ph . chj £ta (3) . Honors Day (1) 



FRANZ, ALLEN EDWARD WONDER LAKE; B.S. in Physical Education; GARNER; Physical 

Education Majors Club (2, 3, 4). 

FRAZAR, PERRY LEWIS DANVILLE; B.S. in L.A.S., Sociology; CHI PS I; lllini Union Com- 
mittee (2); Army ROTC, Captain; Association of U.S. Army (J). 

FRFDERICKSEN ROBERT DALE WESTERN SPRINGS; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; PEN- 

FREDERIC NSYLVANIA AVENUE RESIDENCE; A.S.M.E. (4); S.A.E. (4); Parsons College; Lyons 
Township Junior College. 



FREDRICKSON JOAN EVELYN ROCKFORD; B.S. in Home Economics Education; ARBOR 

FREDRICK SUITES Home Economics Club (4); Student National Education Association (4); Honors 

Day (2). 
FREED, DONALD LEROY, JR BELLEVILLE; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. (3, 4); 

Belleville Junior College. 

FREED HEDY LOUISE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; Student Senate (4); Student National Education Association (2); Honors 
Day (1, 2); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Student Congress W, 
Navy Pier. 

FREEDMAN GARY JAY HIGHLAND PARK; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; TAU EPSILON 

' PHI; lllini Union Committee (1); Campus Chest (2); I Mini Guide (2); Greek Week 
Committee (3); Interfraternity Ball Committee (3); N.A.A.C.P. (3, 4); Young Democrats 
Club (3, 4). 

FREELAND, CORALEE JOAN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; IOTA ALPHA PI; 

Angel Flight (3); Student National Education Association (3, 4); A.C.fc. {A, 4); 
University of Wisconsin. 

FREESE GARY PAUL HARVARD; B.S. in Engineering Mechanics; FORBES; Sigma Tau; Tau 

' ' Beta Pi; 'Engineering Mechanics Society (3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of 

Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



FRENK JOEL WILLIAM CHICAGO; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering; 

SNYDER; I.A.S. (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Tennis, 
Varsity Squad (1, 2), Letter (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

FRIEDMAN, JAY NEAL CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Finance; SIMPSON, House President 

(3); lllini Insurance Club (3, 4). 

FRIEDMAN, MICHAEL LARRY CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; W.P.G.U. (3, 4); Accountancy 

Club (3, 4); Delta Sigma Pi (3, 4). 



FRIEDMAN, RENE SUE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; PHI SIGMA SIGMA; The 

Daily lllini (1); University Theatre Crew (1); W.P.G.U. (1); lllini Guide (3). 

FRIEDMAN, ROBERT MELVIN CHICAGO; Bachelor of Architecture; PI LAMBDA PHI; lllini 

Guide (2); A.I.A. (2). 

FRIEDMAN, SUE-ANN BROOKLYN, NEW YORK; B.S. in Education of Mentally Retarded 

Children; ALPHA EPSILON PHI; Kappa Delta Pi; lllini Union Chairman (2); Major 
Committee of Student Senate (2); Council for Exceptional Children (3, 4); Honors 

Day (1, 3). 



FRIEDRICHS, MICHAEL RAYMOND ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; B.S. in Accountancy; GARMEN 

House President (4); Chi Gamma lota; Army ROTC, Captain; Association of U.S. 
Army (3, 4); Honors Day (2. 3). 

FRIELICH, ROCHELLE CAROL CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; 

lllini Union Committee (3, 4); Star Course Manager (2); W.P.G.U. (1, 2, 3, 4); Student 
National Education Association (4); Young Democrats Club (4). 

FRIESE, MICHAEL LYNN ANNA; B.S. in Accountancy; DELTA UPSILON. 



FRIGO, ANTHONY RICHARD CHICAGO; Bachelor of Architecture; Navy Pier Extension of 

rht Uni /'i'ii/ "l llllnoi 

FRITZ, SUSAN JANET CHICAGO; B.F.A. In Painting; ARBOR SUITES. 

FROSS, BARBARA JEAN AURORA; B.S In A miancy; DELTA GAMMA, Houia Preildan! 

|)l lllini Union Chnirin.i" '2j, Minn Union CommlftM (1, 2); Accountancy Club (2, 

1 . ■ i > n Progi ! I 




538 



SENIORS 



1964 



FRUIN, JEROME WRIGHT SPRINGFIELD; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science- GARNER- Folk 

Song Club (2); Young Republicans Club (3). science, UARNtR, Folk 

FUENFER, HARLENE SELMA . . . SKOKIE; A.B. in L.A.S., Social Studies; TAFT; Young Demo- 

crats Club (1, 2); Honors Day (2, 3); University of Colorado. 

FUJIMOTO, JOYCE MICHIYO KAILUA, HAWAII; Bachelor of Architecture; University of 

Hawaii. ' 



FULK, PATRICIA JEAN . . DECATUR; A.B in L.A.S., Sociology; VAN DOREN; Student Senate 

Y 2 iun^b e r rn C oc^'aub n S, 2) dem Sena ' e ^ ^ ^ ^ <3,; ^ ^ ( '' ^ 

FUUER ' VIR ^' AI X L ch;o n ; w, h s , .A S ^uttr C ou^l3) Teachin9 of En9lish; TAFT ' "*•- 

FULTON, DO NA^/ D OWD ra . s . d| . b . ( H,LLS,D E; B.S. in Mechanica, Engineering; A.S.M.E. (2, 3); 



FULTON, ROBERT JAMES .... QUINCY; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; DELTA TAU DELTA- 

2 V r r L n k wT'r 66 (1 ; t 2 ',o 3 , ); ,L nt f, amural Mana 9 er < 2 < 3); Illinois Technog ph 
(I, 2); Greek Week Committee (3); IM Rec Board (2, 3); A.F.S. (3, 4); A.S.M.E. (3, 4). 

FUTORIAN, SHAR. BONNIE . GLENCOE; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES- 

Dernocra"! Clu U b b (4t ); '"'■ S ° ,a {,)i S,Uden ' Na,i ° nal Edu " tion Association (4); Wg 

FUX ' SAMUE W^; y.m:ca c ^°41; ^^^^^.^ p °'^' s — 



GABLE, SARAH FRANCES . . SPRINGFIELD; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; PI BETA PHI- YWCA 

Council U," Y V n °R US $ ^T ,o S ° Ciety (4); Canterbury Foundation' Executive 
Council (4); Young Republicans Club (3, 4); Beloit College. 

GABR,El - STE ^ SOT/^'K^ ™* "H" 

GAGNE, MA ^£0«;« /Xug . s;a CH,CAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; BUSEY; Young Republicans 



GALBRAITH, JOSEPH EVERETT JOHNSONVILLE; B.S in Agriculture,- FORBES, House 

Economics Club (1 2i' ^"^ C ° Unal <2); " lini Guide (2 < 3 < 4 >' Agricultural 

GALLA, GEORGE JOHN . CHICAGO; B.S in Physical Education; PHI KAPPA SIGMA; 

l^Sl f ', i ); i, Basebal1 ' Ca P ta ', n (4), Varsity Squad (3, 4), Letter (3); Navy Pie 
WrsVaV^Navy 6 ^. * '" ln ° iS; Le,terme "' S ° ub {2): ^eball, ' Captain [g 

GANGWER, MYLA . GLEN ELLYN; B.S. in Commercial Teaching; VAN DOREN- Phi Beta 

Lambda; lllini Guide (3); Young Republicans Club (2, 3). 



GARDNER, JAMES ANDREW . . TOLONO; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO- Alpha 

Delta Sigma; llhn, Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1); Plowboy Prom 
Committee (3) Ma,or Chariman (3); Agricultural Economics Club 12 3 4V Editor 
of Agricultural Newsletter (2). ' ' ' ; ' caiTor 

GARLAND, JOHN MIDDLETON URBAN* R S ;„ I A <; u » c »i_ u .. 

(1. 2); Second Regimental- B^ndTi), Honors^ay ' ) " " "^ 

GASTON, JANET LORAINE. EVERGREEN PARK; B.S. in Education of the Deaf- ARBOR 

SUITES; Council for Exceptional Children (2, 3); Folk Song Club (1, 2, 3 4). 



GATES, CARL VIVIAN . CHICAGO; B.S. in Physical Education; DELTA TAU DELTA- Phvsical 

^i^^.T3lS^^%^^ *' ^-rsityV^is^: 

GAUGHAN, VINCENT MICHAEL . . .CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A I E E -I R E 

UniversitV^f ll'f!no a s nd P ' S, °' C ' Ub (,); Hon0rS Day " ); NaVy Pier Extension of the 

GAULT, nOREJICE ( MAWE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English; SIGMA KAPPA; The Da„y 



GAWNE, JOHN CHARLES ru\rArr\ a e ■ ^ 

I Mini f 1 91 Mil" : :.-. CH| CAGO; B.S. ,n Communications; Star and Scroll; The Daily 

VM-Sft^ l ( trao ( , , . , i r"T Ensi9n; pershin9 m - &> 2 < w 

GAYER ' R0NA ^„'ini Union^See^ '? Tf^Ll^^ »« &*" ^™» 

(3); Marketing Club (4); Blackburn College. ' ' ''' " '"' Um ° n Chalrman 

GEBEL, EARL FRED . . . . DES PLAINES; B.S. in Accountancy; SIGMA PHI EPSILON- Alnh, 
KaP b Pa 3 Psi; lllm, Union Committee (1, 2); Accountancy Club (4^0^^'^ 




539 



SENIORS 



1964 




S? 




GEBHARDT, SUE PERRY NAPERVILLE; B.F.A. in Painting; VANLIG; lllini Guide (1, 2, 3); 

Honors Day (3). 

GEDDIS, PAUL ERNEST DES PLAINES; B.S. in Marketing; SIGMA PHI EPSILON; Alpha 

Kappa Psi; lllini Union Committee (1, 2); Marketing Club (3, 4); Young Republicans 
Club (3, 4). 

GEE JAMES ALLISON BLOOMINGTON; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; Baptist Foundation 

Executive Council (4), President (4); American Ceramic Society (3, 4); Illinois State 
University. 



GEHLBACH, NANCY LAWRENCE HINSDALE; B.S. in Elementary Education; ALPHA 

OM1CRON PI; Shi-Ai; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mask 
and Bauble; University Theatre Manager (2); University Theatre Crew (1); Honors Day 
(1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

GEISSLER, BYRON RICHARD WEST POINT; B.S. in Agriculture; NABOR HOUSE, House 

President (3); Tomahawk; Campus Chest (2); Agricultural Council (4); Plowboy Prom 
Committee (3); Sno-Ball Committee (1); Agricultural Judging Team (4); Hoof and 
Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

GEORGE, KATHLEEN MARIE ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; B.S. in Communications; ALPHA 

OMICRON PI; Gamma Alpha Chi; Young Republicans Club (3); Indiana University. 



GEORMAN MARLENE DENISE CHICAGO; B.S. in Communications; BUSEY; Alpha Lambda 

Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; University Chorus (1); Honors Day (1, 2). 

GERDANC ALICE MARIE CICERO; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathematics; BUSEY; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; lllini Guide (2, 3); Sno-Ball Committee (1, 2); S.A.E. (4); Ski Club 
(2, 3); Honors Day (1). 

GERTENRICH, ALAN JAMES SKOKIE; B.S. in Economics; THETA XI; The Daily lllini (4); 

A. I. A. (3); Rho Epsilon (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (3, 4); Waldorf Junior College. 



GIALLOMBARDO, JOANNE WILMETTE; A.B. in Education; PINE, House President (4); The 

Daily lllini (4); W.P.G.U. (2); Student National Education Association (4); Young Re- 
publicans Club (4); Harding College. 

GIGLIO THOMAS LAWRENCE ROCKFORD; B.S. in Management; ACACIA; Wa-Na-See; Major 

Chairman of lllini Union Committee (3, 4); lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Com- 
mittee (2). 

GILBERT SUSAN CRAFT URBANA; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA; 

Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Star Course Manager (1, 2); Student Senate (2, J, 
A)- Major Committee of Student Senate (3, 4); Concert Band (1, 2); James Scholars 
(12 3 4); Honors Day (1, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



GILKESON FRANKLIN WESLEY MONICA; M.A. in L.A.S., History; HOUSE OF COMMONS; 

The Daily lllini (3); Y.M.C.A. (3); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4). 

GILL CLEMENT EUGENE WYOMING; B.S. in Agriculture; ILLI-DELL; Tomahawk; Campus 

Chest (2)- MI.A. Executive Council (2); lllini Guide (2); Plowboy Prom Committee (I, 
2, 3); Sno-Ball Committee (1, 2, 3); Army ROTC, Captain; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4); Agricul- 
tural Judging Team (3, 4); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

GILL PAUL ROBERT . . . BARRINGTON; B.S. in Marketing; KAPPA SIGMA; Marketing Club 

(3, 4). 



GILLFILLAN, NANCY MILES PRINCETON; A.B. in L.A.S., English; DELTA ZETA; Torch; Mask 

and Bauble; lllini Union Committee (1); University Theatre Manager (2 3); Unive sity 
Theatre Crew (1); University Chorus (1); Women's Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Oratorio Society 
(1). 

GIROD BERNARD ANDRE PARIS, FRANCE; A.B. in L.A.S., Economics; Student Senate (2); 

International Students Club (2); Marketing Club (4). 

GLASS JOHN PATTERSON CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON; Market- 
ing Club (3, 4). 



GL1ENKE, PHYLLIS JEAN OAK PARK; B.S. in Physical Education; ALLEN; Mortar Board: 

Torch; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Sigma Nu, President (3 ; WS.A Board (3 4), 
President (4); lllini Guide (2); Physical Education Maiors Club (1, 2, 3, 4), James 
Scholar (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 

GLOWACKI, SUZANNE MARGARET OGLESBY; A.B. in L.A.S., French; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; LaSalle-Peru-Oglesby Junior College. 

GODFREY, WARREN FRANK OAKLAWN; B.S in L.A.S Psychology; BETA ALPHA EPSILON; 

Mask and Bauble; National Collegiate Players; University Theatre Cast (2, 3 A) Urn 
versify Theatre Crew (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (2, 3, 4); Young Republicans 
Club (2); General Motors Institute. 



GOEPPINGER ALBERT ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; B.S. in Accountancy; GARNER; Accountancy 

Club (4); University of Notre Dame; North Park College. 

GOERS, JOHN WILLIAM SADORUS; B.S. in L.A.S. Geology; DELTA PHI; lllini Union 

Chairman (1, 2)i lnt«rfreternlty Executive Council (2); Cyclothem Club (3, 4), roun B 
Damocratl Club (4); Beta Eta Society (4); Greek Week Committee (2). 

GOETTER KAREN ANN BLUE ISLAND; A.B. in L.A.S., English; ALPHA XI DELTA; First 

' Re B lm«ntal Band (4); Second Regimental Bond (3); University Chorus (3); Ripon Collega. 



540 




GOHDE, WILLIAM CHARLES . . . WILMETTE; B.S. in Communications; SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON- 

Alpha Delta Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; The Daily lllini (2); Major Chairman of IHini 
& «? m iT'" ee • (3); T^ llini Uni ° n Chairman 0); Mlini Union CommiteT (3) IPC 

GOLDBERG, ALLEN STEVEN . . .CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; GARNER; Young Democrats 

St^^cS^SSTSS ^VNa^Pirr 51 ^ ° f "" n °* Te ™ iS < V ^ *"* 

GOLDSAND, EDWARD ^.^VANSTON; B.S. in Accountancy; Illinois institute of Technology; 

GOLDSTEIN, PHYLLIS ELAINE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology ARBOR SUITES- lllini 

Union Committee (4); Roosevelt University. 9V ' MKDUK aunts, lllini 

GOLEC, ROGER ANTHONY . . CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; SNYDER- Phi Eta Sigma- 

Newman Foundation Executive Council (J, 2); American Chemical Society ( 1 • Hon™s 
Day (1, 2); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

GOLZ, BARBARA GAIL i.- ■ ST'CKNEY; .B S. .in L.A.S., Psychology; LINCOLN AVENUE RESI- 

ST i.' n A 9ma Rho; llllnl Umon Committee (1); S.N.I.B (3)- lllini Guide (31- 

Ora^Hon^DayT) ' ' ^ '" ini F ° renSiC AsS ° C ' ati ° n < 2 ' W Jamel Schofa^s 

GOMBERG, ^rN^rEducat^T^o^ls,-,.^" 16 -- ""^ ARBOR ««™* 

GOODEU ' L ?i m bl N ; N ThVlf.io(,r RDSTOWN; BS - ^ SSCre,arial Trainin9; PHI MU; Phi Be ' a 

GOOZE, DANIEL ALLEN LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in General Engineering; Sigma Tau; Y.M.C.A. 

U, J, 4), Intramural Council (2); Junior Interfraternity Council (2)- St Pat's Ball 
Committee (4); A. E.E.-I.R.E. (1) ; Marketing Club (3); S.A.E 2 3 4) Soc etv of 
General Engineers (2, 3, 4); Young Republicans Club (4); I.S.P E (2 3 4)- Navy Pie 
Extension of the University of Illinois; Gymnastics, Freshman Squad (I), Navy Pier 

GORDON, HOWARD ALLAr. '■■•■. MELROSE PARK; B.S in L.A.S., Physics; lllini Forensic Associ- 
ation (J, 4) President (4); Physics Society 3, 4; Navy Pier Extension of the llni 
versity of Illinois; Pi Kappa Delta; German Club (1, 2); Honors Day (1. 2). Navy Pier! 

GORDON, JOHN RUSSELL PALMYRA; B.S. in Agriculture; ILLI-DELL; Alpha Zeta- Gamma 

Hom^b (2 S^'ir'Y" 1 Ju *> in 9 T eam tf\ Agricultural Education Club (2) Hoofand 
Horn Uub (2, 3, 4); Young Republicans Club (2, 3); Honors Day (2). 

GORDON, RICHARD ALAN ... CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; PI LAMBDA PH.; Alpha Kappa 

Honoi Day (l! e 3) " V ( ' ,; AcCountanc * Club ( 3 ); Marketing P C lub (4)! 

GORMAN, DENNIS WAYNE JR . . QUINCY; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; BETA THETA 

irffl YMPA ni, S B Ul1 and Crescent; Omicron Delta Kappa; Star Course Man- 
Cnnnl n /p' ' U '.'' f^e °!> Frat ? rn,ty Affairs 0. 4); Interfraternity Executive 
Senate '»?' mini cTtn ' i'i r^T' J e T'% °' 2); Ma ' or Committee of Student 
senate (Z), lllmi Guide (3, 4); Greek Week Committee (1); Interfraternity Ball Com- 
mittee (1); Pre-Law Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Washington University. Tralern,Ty Lom 

GOTTLIEB, ALAN FREDRICK . HIGHLAND PARK; B.S in Recreation; lllini Union Committee 

li, /, J, 4); American Recreational Society (2, 3, 4). 

GOTTLIEB, MICHAEL CRAIG . . . CHICAGO;. B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; FORBES; Honors Day 

(I); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

GOULD, RALPH REYNOLD . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; A.I.I.E A I S (3 4)- 

Bradley University; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois 

GOUVEIA, CHARLES HARRIS . PEORIA; B.F.A. in Landscape Architecture; ALPHA CHI RHO- 

University Theatre Manager (2, 3); University Theatre Crew (1); Forsife Club (I 2, 

GOWAN, EUGENE III . EAST ST. LOUIS; BS. in Electrical Engineering; ENTREKIN, House 

(3)7 A I EE-I RE (4) Pt ' St Founda,lon Executive Council (2, 3, 4); lllini Guide 

GRABOS, PENELOPE ANN -CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; EVANS, House President (4)- 

Guide Gamma S '9 ma ' Beta Alpha Psi; Sigma lota Epsilon; Campus Chest (3); II in 

Honors Dav (12 31 Cy M Ub - ( , 4) '' S f °T V H I h ? Advancement of Management (4); 
honors Day (I, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

GRACE, BHUNOOME EFFINGHAM; B.S. in L.A.S., Biology; University Theatre Cast (1, 

Exten ion of Iki" iS 4 l' t G V f mnastl «- Varsity Squad (3, 4), Letter (3, 4); Navy Pie 
Navy P° er University of Illinois; Gymnastics, Varsity Squad (1, 2); Letter (1, 2), 

GRAHAM, CHARLENE ... MAYWOOD; A.B. in L.A.S., English; Torch; Shi-Ai; Alpha Lambda 

Cnl^r?'^ J he . a c e Cre ^ ( I ; y- W - C -A- (1. 2, 3); Student Senate (1, 2); Major 
c^sTlub CT'Honors'^ayMJ.' ** ^^ "' ^ SP ^ ° Ub "' 2); Y °^ De ™~ 

GRANT, WENDELL EUGENE . . JOHNSTON CITY; B.S. in Agriculture; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 
RESIDENCE; Tomahawk; Tribe of lllini (4; Track, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4) Letter (2 
3, 4), Freshman Squad (1); Agricultural Mechanization Club (3, 4) 

GRAY, NANCY ELIZABETH .... DECATUR; A.B. in L.A.S., Russian; DELTA DELTA DELTA- 
lllini Union Chairman (3); Russian Club (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

GRAZIANO, JAM" PAUL CHICAGO; B.S in Marketing; CHI PSI, House President (4); 

dent Senate nffll !V r ?5 Un , C J ( u ); SUjd ^' Senate (3 < 4 >'" Ma '° r Committee of StJ- 
ctent Senate (j); lllini Guide (4); Honors Day (1). 

GREEN, CHARLES LEON CHICAGO; B.S in Accountancy; PHI EPSILON PI, House President 

(4); lllini Guide (3); Accountancy Club (3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

GREEN, PAUL MICHAEL . . CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., History; TAU DELTA PHI; The Daily 

tllinois. Democrats Club (2); Navy Pier Extension of the University of 

GREENBERG, HERM MY . JOLIET,- B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; SIGMA ALPHA MU; The 

Afmv mr r . c ln,erfrater nity Council (I); Military Ball Committee (4); 

Army KOIC, Captain; Society of American Military Engineers (3, 4), President (4)- 

Engineering Mechanics Society (3, 4). =»iuem w. 



541 



■ 



2);' N.A.A.C.P. (4); Young Democrats Club (2); Honors Day (3). 

GREENBERG, SAUY ANN CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Art Education; ARBOR SUITES; Navy Pier 

Extension of the University of Illinois. 

GREENFIELD, NEAL BRUCE CHICAGO; A.B. in LAS, Political Science; PHI EPSILON PI; 

Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

GREER, MARLIN EVERETT AAT. VERNON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Baptist Student 

Union Executive Council (4); A.I.E.E.-I.R.t. (J, 4). 

rppfifi VIRGIL BYRON SHELBYVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; SON'S HOME, House President 

GREGG, VIRGIL BYRON ^ .^SjM ^ ^^ Agr]cu|tura| Education club (1, 2, 3, 4); Dairy 

Production Club (1); Honors Day (2). 

RRIFFEY ANN VERNIERE . . . OAK PARK; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; ARBOR SUITES; 

GRIFFEY, AN^VERNltKb^. — ^.^ Theatre Cr£w ()) . WiPiGiU . (2); |||| n | Speech Correction 

Association (3, 4). 

rPIFFIN JANET SUE EAST ST. LOUIS; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; THE MANSION; The 

GRIFFIN, JANET SUE... ^^ ^^ ^ ^ |( of Genera , Engl . 

neers (1); Society of Women Engineers (1); Honors Day (2, J). 
GRISWOLD, ROBERT EARL SAVANNA; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; I.E.E.E. (4); Northern 

Illinois University. 
GRITTEN, STEPHEN EARL DANVILLE; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Air Force ROTC, Cadet 

Lieutenant Colonel; Arnold Air Society (3, 4); A.S.C.E. (2, 6, A). 

GROBSTEIN MICHAEL . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; HOPKINS; Sigma lota Epsilon; 

GROBSTEIN, ^CHAbL^. „ _. ^ ^ ^^.^ of (he University of ||| inols; Commerce Club 

(2); Honors Day (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

GROCHMAL SUSAN MARIE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Microbiology; LINCOLN AVENUE 

GROCHMAL, ^"^^^^^ Presid3nt (4) . The Daily lllini (3); lllini Union Committee (3); 

lllini Guide (2); Sno-Ball Committee (4). 
GROSGUTH, GEOFFREY JOSEPH DOWNERS GROVE; B.S in Aeronautical and Astronautical 

Engineering; SNYDER; Glider Club (1, 2, 3, 4); I.A.S. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

GROSS PAUL OTTO .... OAK PARK; B.S. in Accountancy; Accountancy Club (3, 4); Market- 
GROSS, PAUL^OMU ^ „_. ^ Repub < |icans c|ub (2) . Western Illinois University; Navy Pier 

Extension of the University of Illinois. 

GROSSMAN, BARRY DAVID CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; SIGMA ALPHA MU; 

University Theatre Cast (3). 

GRUENHOLZ JAMES JOHN CHICAGO; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma 

GRUENH ° T a U, Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon; A.S.C.E.; Honors Day (3); University 
of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

GRUSIN MARK LAWRENCE GLENCOE; B.S. in Accountancy; ZETA BETA TAU; lllini Union 

GRUSIN, WAKK^ e campus chest [h 2) . Jun . or |nferfratemity council (1); Greek Week 

Committee (1); Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4); Accountancy Club 

(1, 2). 

GUDAT ADAM JOHN CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

GUDAT, ADA ™ S J ^" C - E ; Soccer/ Varsity ' Squad (2); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (4); German Club (3, 4); I.E.E.E. 
(4); Wilson Junior College. 

GUDEMAN, EARL GEORGE ONARGA; B.S. in Agriculture; S.N.l.B. (4); Agricultural Eco- 
nomics Club (4); Agricultural Education Club (3, 4); Dairy Production Club (1, 2); 
Extension Club (4). 

GUSTAFSON, ROGER LOVES PARK; B.F.A. in Painting. 

GUTIERREZ PEDRO JOSE-A LAPAZ, BOLIVIA; B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering; GARNER; 

' Soccer Varsity Squad (3, 4); American Chemical Society (3, 4); M.I.S. (3, 4); A.S.M. 
(3 4)- A I M E (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Soccer, 
Varsity Squad' (1, 2); Math Club (1, 2); American Chemical Society (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

GWIN GREGORY DIXON STREATOR; B.S. in Physical Education; PHI GAMMA DELTA; 

Sachem; Tribe of lllini (2, 3, 4), Swimming, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Letter (2, 3, 4), 
Freshman Squad (1); Dolphins (1, 2, 3, 4). 

GWINN JOHN WILLIAM CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; PHI DELTA THETA; 

Ma-Wan-Da; Wa-Na-See; Sachem; Omicron Delta Kappa, President (4); Pi Sigma Alpha; 
Phi Eta Sigma, President (2); I.P.C. Board (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3), 
Board of Directors (2, 3, 4); Student Senate (1, 2, 3); Major Committee of Student 
Senate (I, 2); Wesley Foundation Executive Council (1, 2); Phalanx (1); International 
Students Club (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 4); Honors 
Day (1, 2). 

HABES JOAN ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; AVALON; University Chorus 

fl, 2); Young Republicans Club (1); ACE (3). 

HADCOCK WALTER JAMES STERLING; B.S in Electrical Engineering; GARNER, House 

' President (3, 4); Oratorio Society (3); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (4); Flying Club (4); Physics 
Society (1, 2); James Scholars (1, 2). 

HAEGER, THOMAS ALLEN OAK PARK; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; KAPPA DELTA RHO; 

Campui Cheil [1, 3); Honors Day (1). 

HAFFRON TRUDY ELGIN; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; ALPHA EPSILON PHI; Mortal 

Board; Torch; Shl-AI Ph Kappa Phi; Phi Beta f i; PI 5igma Alpha) Alpha Lambda 

Delta; lllini Union CI nan (1, 2)j Campui Cheat [2); Panhell I n Council 

I ; p ri ,,|. ,,t | i, ■ fudi mi Si nil' (2, 3)j m i|ot Committee ot Student 

Freshman ' nat (1); lamei Scholar! , 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); Unlverilty of 

llllnol 5i holai hip * • y (3). 

HAGGERTY, WILLIAM ALLEN DURAND; B.S, In Marketing; IN ETA CHI) II- llllo I 

M n I ...n II in t I. f.M.C.A O), i in >.i fli.-.l ' I I ii • 1 " H. Ill, i, Il 

',,,-V w.'.-l ' hi, (2, 3); M.il ling I lub ', 4)| Rho Epsilon (3, 4); Society 

for (hi ' " i "i W lament (3 I 

542 




SENIORS 



1964 



HAGNER, DOROTHY KATHARIN CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; University 

Theatre Cast (1, 2, 4); University Theatre Crew (1, 2, 4); University of Connecticut. 



HAHN, 



JUDITH JOY CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Painting; VAN DOREN; Honors Day (3). 



HAHN, MARSHA ROCHELLE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Biology ARBOR 

SUITES; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Folk Song Club (4); German Club (3)- 
Ecology Club (3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3)'. 



HAIAMA, CHARLENE GAYLE ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; B.S. in LAS English- KAPPA 

DELTA; University Theatre Crew (1, 2, 3, A); Y.M.C.A. (2); Student Senate (1 2 3)- 
Major Committee of Student Senate (2, 3); University Chorus (1); Young Democrats 
Club (2). 

HALL, GEORGE ANTHONY BARTON LAS ROSAS, ARGENTINA; B.S. in Agriculture^ PHI 

DELTA THETA; Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Soccer, Captain (3) 
Varsity Squad (I, 2, 3); Honors Day (3). 

HALL, RANDALL DEAN EAST ST. LOUIS; A.B. in L.A.S., Philosophy; THETA XI; Alpha Phi 

Omega, President (3); M.I.A. Executive Council (3); lllini Guide (3); Sno-Ball Com- 
mittee (3). 



HALL, VALERIE JEAN .... CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; McKINLEY; lllini Guide 
(4); Folk Song Club (3); Young Republicans Club (2); Honors Day (1, 3). 

HALLEMAN, DARLA PENELOPE ELMWOOD PARK; B.S. in Economics; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Order of Artue; Alpha Lambda Delta; Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 

HAMILTON, JUNE CAROL CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; SHERWOOD LODGE- 

Student National Education Association (4). 



HAMILTON, NADINE LOUISE HOMEWOOD; A.B. in L.A.S., English; VAN DOREN- The 

lllio (1); lllini Guide (3). 

HAND, BRUCE GEORGE ... OAK PARK; B.S. in L.A.S., Economics; lllini Union Chairman (3, 

4); lllini Union Committee (2); Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Honors Day (2, 3). 

HANDLER, BRUCE CHICAGO; B.S. in Communications; TAU DELTA PHI, President (4)- Phi 

Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Mu; The Daily lllini (2); W.P.G.U. (1, 2 3)- WILL (3 
4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



HANLON, WAYNE EDWARD CHICAGO; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering- 
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (4); I.A.S. (1, 2, 3 4)- Younq 
Democrats Club (2, 3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. ' 

HANNAH, HARLAN ALFRED PEKIN; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering- 

PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RESIDENCE; Folk Song Club (3, 4); I.AS. (2, 3 4) 

HANSEN, GLENN RICHARD NAPERVILLE; B.S. in Industrial Administration; CHI PSI; Junior 

Intertraternity Council (1); University Chorus (1, 2); Men's Glee Club (3, 4)- Society 
tor the Advancement of Management (3); Honors Day (3); Lawrence College. 



HANSEN, KAREN RAE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English; PALAMAR; University Theatre 

Crew (1); Folk Dance Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

HAPPEL, CAROL JEAN RED BUD; B.F.A. in Art Education; ARBOR SUITES. 

HARADA, KEIKO ..... CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; SHERWOOD LODGE- 
Zeta Phi Eta; Campus Chest (3); lllini Speech Correction Association (3, 41- Navy 
Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Spanish Club (1), Navy Pier. 



HARANT, WILLIAM, JR. . HINSDALE; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; ALPHA CHI RHO; Star and 

Scroll; Junior Interfraternity Council (1). 

HARBUT, JOHN STANISLAW ... CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Anthropology; Ski Club (3, 4); 

Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

HARD, JOHN MELVIN PALATINE; B.S. in Marketing; GARNER; Marketing Club (3, 4). 

HARDAKER, ROBERT LESLIE ..... EVANSTON; B.S. in Economics; PHI KAPPA PSI; Folk Song 
Uub (I, 2., 3); Society for the Advancement of Management (3, 4); Navy Pier Ex- 
tension of the University of Illinois; Commerce Club (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

HARDING, JOAN I THERESA CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; PENNSYLVANIA 

m- Dr am r u, C; u NiVV P n 6r E ,V, er \ si ° n of ,he Uni versity of Illinois; Spanish Club 
U); Drama Club (2); Honors Day (1), Navy Pier. 

HARR, CAROLSUE . CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; ARBOR SUITES; lllini 

Hlinot Fr e r ncn ,l Club A n? C 2): iO Nav ( y 3 'pi 4 e ) r ; . ^ "'" ^^ ° f ,he Uni ™»V of 




543 



SENIORS 



1964 




HARRIS BRUCE WAYNE MOLINE; B.S. in Industrial Administration; DAS HAUS, House 

President (4); Alpha Eta Rho; Arnold Air Society (1); Society for the Advancement 
of Management (3, 4). 

HARRIS MARGIE FAYE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English; DELTA SIGMA THETA; 

N.A.A.C.P. (4); Student National Education Association (3); Navy Pier Extension of 
the University of Illinois. 

HARRISON ARTHUR ELLIOTT CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; HOPKINS; The 

' Daily lllini (3, 4); W.P.G.U. (4); N.A.A.C.P. (4); Young Democrats Club (4); James 
Scholars (1, 2, 3); University of Michigan. 

HARRISON MARY ANN JOLIET; B.S. in L.A.S., Biology; GAMMA PHI BETA; The lllio (2); 

lllini Union Chairman (3); lllini Guide (4). 

HARROLD, JIMMIE D WAYNESVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; SNYDER; Field and Furrow (2, 

3, 4); Young Republicans Club (4); Honors Day (1). 

HARSHBARGER, MICHAEL MASON IVESDALE; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; Keramos; American 

Ceramic Society (1); Young Republicans Club (3, 4). 



HART RICHARD EVAN . . . SPRINGFIELD; A.B. in L.A.S., History; ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA; 

Maior Chairman of lllini Union Committee (3); lllini Union Committee (1); Star Course 
Manager (1); Y.M.C.A. (3, 4); lllini Guide (3). 

HARTMAN, EVELYN PEARL CHICAGO; A.B. In LA S Spanish; EVANS; University Chorus 

(2, 4); lllini Guide (2); Astronomical Society (3); Spanish Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Student 
National Education Association (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (3, 4). 

HARTMAN JOEL LANNING MOUNT CARROLL; B.S. in Communications; ACACIA; lllini 

' Union Chairman (3, 4); lllini Union Committee (2); W.P.G.U. (3); Second Regimental 
Band (1, 2); WILL (3, 4); Greek Week Committee (2); James Scholars (1, 2). 

HARTMAN MILES NEIL SKOKIE; B.S. in Accountancy; HOPKINS; lllini Guide (4); Ac- 

countancey Club (4); Flying Club (3); University of Southern California. 

HARTNETT JUDITH HOPE OAK PARK; B.S. in Teaching of the Deaf; ALPHA CHI OMEGA; 

' Women's Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Phi Chi Eta, Sponsor (1, 2, 3, 4). 

HARTSTIRN SHARRON LEIGH FAIRVIEW; A.B. in Elementary Education; PHILEA, House 

' President (3); Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; W.I.S.A. Executive Council (4); 
lllini Guide (2); Honors Day (1). 

HARTWEG DARRELL LEE NAUVOO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; PHI DELTA THETA; 

" ' Wa Na See; Sachem; Omicron Delta Kappa; Y.M.C.A. (2, 3 4); Student Senate (1); 

Major Committee of Student Senate (1); Freshman Seminar (1). 

HARVEY ROBERTSON WAYNE PARK RIDGE; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; THETA 

DELTA CHI, House President (4); Sachem; Skull and Crescent; Maior Chairman of 
lllini Union Committee (3); lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee .< ); 
YMCA (1 2, 3); Junior Interfraternity Council (1); Student Senate (2 3, 4); Maior 
Committee of Student Senate (2, 3); lllini Guide (2, 3); Greek Wee k Committee 1 ); 
International Students Club (3, 4); Folk Song Club (2); Pre-Law Club (3, 4); Young 
Republicans Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); lllini International Magazine, Editor (4). 

HAUGAN, MICHAEL TERRELL SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematic- 

St. Joseph's College; Augustana College; Sioux Falls College. 

HAUSCH RONALD HERMAN CHICAGO; B.S. in General Engineering; Gamma Epsilon; 

Society of General Engineers (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

HAVELKA, RONNIE DEAN CHAMPAIGN: B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi 

Eta Sigma; Honors Day (1, 2). 

HAWBAKER, JERRY BYRON DECATUR; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; SNYDER; Pi Tau 

Sigma; Millikin University. 

HAWK, ROGER MONTELl BROWNSTOWN; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; PHI KAPPA SIGMA. 

HAWKINSON, BARBARA ANN WILMETTE; B.S. in L.A.S., Geography; TAFT. 

HAYENGA, WAYNE ALLEN BAILEYVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; Alpha 

Zeta- Phi Eta Sigma; Agricultural Council (3, 4); Agncultura Economics Club (I, 7 

3 4)- Agricultural Judging Team (3); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day 
(1, 3). 



HAZNEDl, LOIS ANN BERWYN; A.B. in L.A.S., French; BUSEY; Wheaton College. 

HEBERLING, SANDRA ELIZABETH MOLINE, B.S. in Education; ARBOR SUITES, Student Na- 

Monil Education Association (4); Moline Community College. 

HECKLER, LAWRENCE CHARLES BLUE ISLAND; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; MEDEA; 

I.E.E.E. (2, 3, 4). 



544 




HEDBLOM, CHARLES FRANKLIN JR. . . . NAPERVILLE; B.S. in General Engineering; GRANADA; 
bigrna Tau; Tau Beta P.; Gamma Epsilon, President (4); Engineering Council (1); 
m m V £ general Engmeers (2); Society of Professional Engineers (2); Honors Day 
(IJ; North Central College. 

HEEREN. HAROLD HENRY . WATSEKA; A.B. in Electrical Engineering; MEDEA; Football 

Marching Band (2, 3); First Regimental Band (3, A); Wartburg College. 

HEIDENBLUT, SALLY LYNNE PALATINE; B.S. in Education; VAN DOREN; St. Xavier College. 



HEINISCH, CARL JOSEPH . D EKALB . B . s . in Agriculture; HOPKINS; S.N.I.B. (3, 4); Field and 

furrow (2, 3, 4); Northern Illinois University. 

HEINZMAN, RICHARD RUEL CHRISTOPHER; B.S. in Communications; SIGMA NU; The Daily 

Ph'T ' ' r? ); „ - P m- Phot °9^P h V Staff (1, 2); Air Force ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; 
Phalanx (j, 4); Marketing Club (4); Society of General Engineers (1). 

HEISE, JAMES FREDERICK . COLUMBIA; B.S. in Management; SIGMA PI; Marketing Club 

(J, 4); bociety for the Advancement of Management (3, 4); Southern Illinois University. 



HEITMEYER, KAREN ANN. . CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; ARBOR SUITES; 

University Theatre Crew (2); Intramural Council (1, 2, 3, 4). 

HEITZ, STANLEY DEAN MANSFIELD; B.S. in Agriculture; Agricultural Judging Team (3, 4). 

HELLER, JANE ! ANN I . -LOMBARD; B.S. in Secretarial Training; SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA, House 

ii i ,o nt l ^;. S ,h | ;Ai; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Lambda; The Daily lllini (1); The 
111,0 W: lllmi Union Committee (1); University Chorus (I, 2); Honors Day (1). 



HELLER, PETER SAMUEL -.NEWARK, NEW JERSEY; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; Spanish Club 

(J, 4); N.A.A.C.P. (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (3, 4). 

HELLMAN, MARK DAVID LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in Accountancy; PHI SIGMA DELTA, 

House President (3); Beta Alpha Psi; Sigma lota Epsilon; lllini Union Committee (1) 
Junior Interfraternity Council (1); Accountancy Club (4); Honors Day (3); University 
ot Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

HEMBROUGH DANIEL EDWIN JACKSONVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; 

Ii a u ^% V Founc| a''°n Executive Council (2, 3, 4); Agricultural Council (3^ 

4); Agricultural Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 



HENDERSON THOMAS PAUL MINIER; B.S. in Economics; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; S.N.I.B. 

(I, 2); lllini Guide (2); Agricultural Economics Club (2, 3); Rho Epsilon (4). 

HENDREN, PAUL CARTER . . CARTHAGE; B.S. in L.A.S., Sociology; DELTA UPSILON House 

C^'nrTnl\ C t^ir h l UV '?- (2 ' 3 ' 4) ' ? usiness Manager (4) ; Junior Interfraternity 
Council (1); Army ROTC Firs Lieutenant; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4); American Ceramic Society 
(I); Society of General Engineers (1). 

HENDRIX, MARGO MAE HERSCHER; B.S. in Accountancy; ALLEN. 



HENK, ROBERT C . . .GLEN ELLYN; B.S. in Accountancy; HOPKINS; Folk Song Club (3); 

Northern Illinois University. v " 

HENKLE, JANIS . . PALOS PARK; B.S. in Elementary Education; ALPHA DELTA PI; Torch; 
The Daily lllini (2, 3, 4); First Regimental Band (2, 3); Second Regimental Band (I)! 

HENNINGER, ROBERT HAROLD . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; CAMPUS VIEW 
LODGE, House President (4); Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E. (3, 4); Wright Junior College. 



HENRICHS, NORVAN ONARGA; B.S. in Agriculture; TRI M; Pre-Vet Club (2, 3), President (3). 

HENRY, DIANA RUTH . .... EAST PEORIA; B.S. in Home Economics; BETA HOUSE; The Daily 

lllini (3, 4); First Regimental Band (1, 2, 3); S.N.I.B. (2, 3, 4), Director (4); Plowboy 

r\°u ,^° m u minee J?' f,\ c °°P era,iv e Extension Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Home Economics 
Club (4); Honors Day (1). 

HENRY, GEORGE WILLIAM JR . . . EAST PEORIA; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Football 
Marching Band (2, 3); F.rst Regimental Band (1, 2, 3); Synton (1, 2, 3, 4), President 



HENRY, JOHN EDWARD LONGVIEW; B.S. in Accountancy; KAPPA DELTA RHO; Air Force 

ROTC Glee Club (3); Air Force ROTC, Cadet Colonel. 

HENSLEY, OREN JACKSON, III EL PASO; B.S. in Management; Society for the Advance- 

ment of Management (4); Young Republicans Club (4); Eastern Illinois University. 

HERMAN, HARVEY ALAN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; Navy Pier Exten- 
sion of the University of Illinois. 



HERNING, LANCE GALE .PALESTINE; B.S. in Mining Engineering; HOPKINS, House Presi- 

dent (3); Tribe of lllini (4); Cross Country, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Letter (4) Fresh- 
man Squad (1); Track, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Freshman Squad (1); James Scholars 
('/ 2, 4). 

HERRIDGE, GARY LYNN PRINCETON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; SIGMA PHI DELTA- 

Eta Kappa Nu; M.R.H.A. Judicial Board (1); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

HERTTER, JAMES CAROL BROWNFIELD; B.F.A. in Advertising Design; University of Mary- 
land; Northwestern University. 



545 



m 



HESS KENT JOHN . UTICA; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; HOKINS, House President (3); Young 

HESS, KENT JO™,— -^ (3); ' LaS alle-Peru-Oglesby Junior College. 

HEVERAN JUDITH GAIL GURNEE; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; CLARK; Y.W.C.A. (3);. Honors 

Day (2, 3); Beloit College. 
HEWSON, KATHERINE IRENE^ .. . WAUKEGAN; ^.A. % ^«^ Un^lJjJ. 

University. 

HICKS CHARLES EDWARD ALTON; B.S. in Civil Engineering; BASTILLE House President 

HICKS, CHARLES EDWAKU lntrarnura | Council (2); lllini Guide (3); St. Pat s Ball Com- 

miUee (4);' A.S.C.E. (3, 4); Folk Song Club (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (4). 

uirrlM c diiscell LEROY WEST SALEM; B.S. in Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Tau Alpha; 

HIGGINS ' RU p h i Chi E°a (3,' 4),' Agricultural Economics Club (2); Agricultural Education Club (1, 
2, 3, 4); Field and Furrow (1, 2, 3). 

H.GHTOWER, FAYE MURIEL y g™ C ff°i Danish ciub' (2 W!" SJcUli % 

Latin American Students Club U, •*). spanisn i_iuu v*., o, ■'i. 

HILL, MARTHA JANE BROOKFIELD; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Biology; PALAMAR; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; Honors Day (1). 
H.LL, SANDRA LU URBANA; B.S. in Music Education; KAPPA DELTA; Sigma Alpha lota; 

Women's Glee Club (4); Chamber Choir (3). 
H.LLEMEIER. BONNIE KAY CHAMPAIGN; A.B. in L.A.S., History; KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA; 

lllini Union Committee (1, 2). 

HILLS MARGARET LYNN JOLIET; B.S. in Physical Education; PRESBY; Joliet Junior Col- 

lege; Northern Illinois University. 
HILTON, JAMES KENNETH CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics. 

HIAWACEK KATHERINE ANNE SPRING VALLEY; B.S. in Elementary Education; KAPPA 

HLAVACEK, KATHERIN^ANNt^ ^.^ cheer , eader ^ 4) _ Captain (4) . Orchesis (2); Honors 

Day (1, 2). 

HODGES MARY VIRGINIA COLLINSVILLE; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; PRESBY; lllini 

HODGES, MA *V o V ; K £ ) , ~; nittee (1) . McK i n | ey Foundation Executive Council (3, 4); N.A.A.C.P. (4); 

Young Democrats Club (3, 4). 
HOELZEL, GERALDINE JANE DANVILLE; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; VAN DOREN. 

HOFFMAN, BARRY JAY MELROSE PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., History; WESTON; Navy Pier Ex- 
tension of the University of Illinois. 

HOFFMANN, GAYLE GERTRUDE DOWNERS GROVE; B.S in Secretarial Training; PENNSYL- 
VANIA AVENUE RESIDENCE; Sigma lota tpsilon; Business Education Club (2, J, 4), 
Elizabethtown College; University of Connecticut. 

HOLBROOK, JAMES LANSING HIGHLAND PARK; B.S in Accountancy; PHI GA*AMA 

DELTA- Tribe of lllini (2, 3, 4); Swimming, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Letter (2, J, 4), 
Freshman Squad (1); Dolphins (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3). 

HOLDERMAN, CAROL LYNN MORRIS; B.S. in Elementary Education; ALLEN; Student Na- 
tional Education Association (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1, 2). 

HOLDERMAN, JANET ELLA MORRIS; B.S. in Home Economics; PRESBY; University Chorus 

(1); McKinley Foundation Executive Council (2, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (1). 

HOLLAND RHODA ELIZABETH LINCOLN; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA DELTA 

DELTA; lllini Union Committee (1, 2); Student National Education Association (4). 

HOLLER DOUGLAS ALLEN MAZON; B.S. in Agriculture; FARM HOUSE; Second Regimental 

Band (1, 2); University Chorus II); Men's Glee Club (3, 4); Oratorio Society (2); 
Agricultural Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Young 
Republicans Club (1, 2, 4); Honors Day (1). 

HOLM, ROLAND VICTOR ITASCA; B.S. in Marketing; HOPKINS; Delta Sigma Pi (3, 4); 

Marketing Club (3, 4); Elgin Community College. 

HOLMES CAROLE YVONNE BRADFORD; B.S. in Home Economics Education; 4-H HOUSE, 

House President (4); Shorter Board; Alpha Chron; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsi on 
Omicron; S.N.I.B. (1, 2, 3, 4); Wesley Foundation Executive Council (1, 2); lllini 
Guide (1); Home Economics Council (2, 3); Plowboy Prom Committee (2, 3); Coopera- 
tive Extension Club (2, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

HOLMSTROM, SHARYN JUNE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Speech; PALAMAR; Zeta Phi Eta 

I II,. Daily lllini (2); lllini Union Committee (3); University Theatre Crew (2, 3); 
Campus Chest (2); Women's Glee Club (4); WILL (3); lllini Forensic Association (3); 
German Club (3, 4j, Pr6 I ,iw Club (4); Young Republicans Club (2, 3); Western Illinois 
Univi nil / 

HOLPUCH, JUDITH ANN CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Advertl Ing D"i , ARBOR SUITES; Gamma 

Alpha 'In, Unlvartlty rhl iti I); lllini Guide (2); Navy Pier Extension ol tin 

Unfvariity <<• lllmoii. 

HOLSTE, FRANCES ROSALIE ONAMIA, MINNESOTA; B.S. in Education; lnti-m.ilion.il Stu- 

i I lub 13); Southeait Junior College. 

HOLTZMAN, PHYLLIS ANN SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in 1 I. ,,,.,, i.,.y Education) PHI SIGMA 

,|. .Hi V.P.O.l 'I 



546 



X&X 




SENIORS 



1964 



HOMOLKA, EDWIN ALBERT, JR CICERO; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; KAPPA SIGMA- 

A. I. I.E., A.I.S. (3, 4); I.S.P.E. (4); Morton Junior College; Navy Pier Extension of the 
University of Illinois; Football, Varsity Squad (2), Letter (2), Navy Pier. 

HONISS, DAVID JOHN NILES; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; COLLEGE HALL- AFS 

(2); A.S.M.E. (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

HOOBLER, NICHOLAS LYNN GRIDLEY; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; Honors Day (3). 

HOOVER, BLANCHE CECILIA HINSDALE; B.S. in Education. 

HOPKINS, THERESA MARIE EDWARDSVILLE; B.S. in Elementary Education; ALPHA XI 

DELTA; lllini Union Committee (1); Canterbury Foundation Executive Council (1, 2, 
4); Student National Education Association. 

HOPPER, DALE FRANCIS KANKAKEE; B.S. in Music Education; PHI KAPPA PSI, House 

President (3); Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia; Junior Interfraternity Council (1); Football 
Marching Band (1, 2); First Regimental Band (1, 2). 

HORMELl, JUDY LOUISE BETHANY; B.S. in Music Education; Mu Phi Epsilon; University 

Choir (2, 3). 

HORNBROOK, ALBERT RAY METCALF; B.S. in Agriculture; SIGMA TAU GAMMA; Agri- 
cultural Council (4); lllini Guide (3); Army ROTC, Captain; A.I.Ch.E. (1); Field and 
Furrow (3, 4); Honors Day (3). 

HORSLEY, PAMELA KAY COLUMBIA; Bachelor of Music; EVANS; Sigma Alpha lota, 

President (3); University Orchestra (2, 3, 4); University Chorus (1); Women's Glee 
Club (2); WILL (1, 2, 3, 4); United Church of Christ Executive Council (1, 2); German 
Club (2); French Club (4); Honors Day (1, 3). 



HORWITZ, SEYMOUR JOSEPH SKOKIE; B.S. in Accountancy; SNYDER; Concert Band (4)- 

Football Marching Band (1, 2, 3, 4); First Regimental Band (3); Second Reqimentai 
Band (1, 2); Accountancy Club (3). 

HOSTENY, RICHARD PIERCE LA GRANGE; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; lllini Guide (4); Lyons Township Junior College. 

HOUKAL, JOAN ANNETTE WESTCHESTER; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; PHI MU; The Daily 

lllini (1); lllini Union Committee (2); Y.W.C.A. (2, 3, 4); Campus Chest (1). 

HOUMARD, MARK EDWIN LAFAYETTE, INDIANA; B.F.A. in Industrial Design; SATYR- 

First Regimental Band (2); Marketing Club (4); Purdue University. 

HOUY, JAMES DANIEL ROCKFORD; B.S. in L.A.S., Finance; Newman Foundation Executive 

Council (2); Military Ball Committee (3); Air Force ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Arnold 
Air Society (3). 

HOWARD, BARBARA LOU DUNDEE; B.S. in Home Economics; ALPHA CHI OMEGA; lllini 

Union Committee (2); Campus Chest (3); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); Millikin 
University. 

HOWARTER, DAVID ROGER CANTON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Army 

ROTC, Captain; Armed Forces Amateur Radio Club (1); Synton (1, 2, 3); Honors Day 

HOWELL, SHARON WEBB OGDEN; B.S. in Home Economics Education; WESCOGA; Alpha 

Chron; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Nu; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron- 
Women's Glee Club (1); S.N.I.B. (1); James Scholars (I, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3 • 
University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

HUBBS, JAMES ALFRED PORTAGE, WISCONSIN; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; Army ROTC 

Captain; Scabbard and Blade (3, 4); Rifle and Pistol Club (1). 

HUCKO, LEILA EUNICE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; LINCOLN AVENUE 

RESIDENCE, House President (3); Mortar Board; Alpha Chron; Pi Sigma Alpha; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; lllini Union Committee (2, 3); University Theatre Crew (1); Star Course 
Manager (1); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (3, 4); A. I. I.E. -A.I.S. (4); Honors Day (1 2 3)- 
University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

HUDEK, JAMES JOHN CHICAGO; B.S. in Industrial Administration; lllini Union Committee 

(2); A.F.S. (3, 4); Society for the Advancement of Management (2, 3). 

HUEHNE, KARL JACKSON QUINCY; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; SNYDER; A I E E -I R E 

(2, 3, 4). 

HUGHES, EARL MULFORD WOODSTOCK; B.S. in Agriculture; FARMHOUSE, House President 

A '' c C ^ m; , Star , and Scroll; AI P ha Zeta <- The Ulio (2, 3); Agricultural Council 
U); bcabbard and Blade (3, 4); Agricultural Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors 
Day (1, 2). 

HULL, BETH VIVIAN ..... ARCOLA; B.S. in Home Economics; DELTA ZETA, House President 
(3); Second Regimental Band (1, 2). 

HULL, DAVID STITZ CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta 

Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Omega Beta Pi; James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2). 




547 



SENIORS 



1964 




&JLSL 








HULL, JAMES DEXTER ALTON; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; James Scholars (1). 

HUMBRACHT, LYNDON LOUIS BARTLETT; B.S. in Accountancy; SNYDER; Y.M.C.A. (2); 

Accountancy Club (3, 4); Elgin Community College. 

HUMPHREY, REBA ANN GRANITE CITY; B.S. in Music Education; EVANS; University 

Theatre Crew (3); Oratorio Society (2, 3, 4). 



HURD, DIANE SUE STOW, OHIO; B.S. in Music Education; DELTA ZETA, House President 

(4); Sigma Alpha lota; University Chorus (1); Oratorio Society (3); Honors Day (3). 

HURD, SUSAN KING PITTSFIELD; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA GAMMA; I Mini 

Union Committee (3); Greek Week Committee (3); Southern Methodist University. 

HURD, THOMAS WARD PITTSFIELD; B.S. in Management; THETA XI; lllini Union Com- 
mittee (1, 2); Junior Interfraternity Council (1); American Institute of Aeronautics 
and Astronautics (I, 2); Society for the Advancement of Management (4); Society of 
General Engineers (1). 



HURST, JOYCE ANN CHARLESTON; B.S. in Elementary Education; 4-H HOUSE; Alpha 

Chron; McKinley Foundation Executive Council (2); Student National Education As- 
sociation (3, 4). 

HURWITZ, RICHARD LAWRENCE WILMETTE; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical 

Engineering; American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (4); I.S.P.E. (3, 4); 
Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

HUSTEDT, JOHN DAVID PAXTON; A.B. in L.A.S., Speech; PHI GAMMA DELTA; Junior 

Interfraternity Council (2); Greek Week Committee (2); lllini Forensic Association 
(4); Young Republicans Club (3); Montana State University. 



HUSTON, GEORGE PATRICK ROSEVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; Agricultural Judging Team 

(3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

HUSZAR, LOUIS GEORGE AURORA; B.S. in Engineering Physics; Alpha Phi Omega; 

Soccer, Varsity Squad (2, 3, 4), Freshman Squad (1); Physics Society (3, 4); Honors 
Day (1). 

HUTCHINSON, DAVID LESTER CAMBRIDGE; B.S. in Management; HOPKINS; Alpha Kappa 

Psi; Army ROTC, Captain; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4); Society for the Advancement of 
Management (4). 



HUTTON, JAMES GILBERT MACON; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering; 

A.I.I.E.-A.I.S. (3, 4); Society of General Engineers (2); Soccer Club (3, 4). 

HUTZENLAUB, ROBERT EMIL CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Advertising Design; THE OREGON; Navy 

Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Wrestling, Freshman Squad (1); Football, 
Freshman Squad (1), Navy Pier. 

ICENOGLE, ROY CHARLES BEARDSTOWN; B.S. in Accountancy; Alpha Kappa Psi; Young 

Democrats Club (3). 



INGLE, PAUL EDWARD URBANA; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; Phi Eta Sigma; Folk Song Club 

(4); Wheelchair Football (1, 2); Wheelchair Basketball (1, 2); Honors Day (1). 

IRION, LARRY MARVIN CONGERVILLE; B.S. in Dairy Technology; S.N.I.B. (4); Cooperative 

Extension Club (4); Dairy Production Club (3, 4); Eureka College. 

IRVIN, LUEVA MAE URBANA; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta; Southern 

Illinois University. 

ISRAELSTAM, FRANCES ROBERTA HIGHLAND PARK; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR 

SUITES; Shorter Board; Alpha Chron; Mask and Bauble; The Daily lllini (1); University 
Theatre Manager (3, 4); University Theatre Crew (1, 2, 3); Y.W.C.A. (2, 3, 4); Campus 
Chest (2); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (3); University Choir (1, 2, 3, 4); University 
Chorus (1); Madrigal Chorus (2, 3); Oratorio Society (2, 4); Chamber Choir (3); lllini 
Guide (3), Chairman (3); Council for Exceptional Children (1, 2, 3); Folk Song 
Club (2, 3, 4); N.A.A.C.P. (3, 4); Student National Education Association (3, 4); 
Student Peace Union (3); Young Democrats Club (2, 3); Honors Day (3). 

JACKSON, BEVERLY HAZEL CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Spanish Club (I), 
Navy Pier. 

JACKSON, CAROLE INA RIVERDALE; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathematics; THETA 

UPSILON; Mask and Bauble; University Theatre Manager (3); University Theatre Crew 
(2, 3, 4); Student Senate (2, 3); Oratorio Society (2); Terrapin (2); Illinois State 
University. 

JACKSON, GUS J CICERO; A.B. in L.A.S., English; GRANADA; Young Democrats Club 

(4); Morton Junior College; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

JACKSON, RALPH EUGENE WILMINGTON; B.S. In Agriculture; CALHOUN; Hoof and 

Horn Club (3, 4); lllini Sportsman's Club (3, 4); Jolict Junior College. 

JACOB PATRICIA SPRINGFIELD; A.B. in I.A.S., French; ALPHA PHI; lllini Union Chali 

(2); lllini Union Committee (1); Campus Chest (1, 2); Major Committee of Student 

Senate (2)j Unlvenlty of Grtnooli innce. 



548 




JACOBS, ELMER LOWELL 



MANTENO; B.S. in Civil Engineering; A.S.C.E. (4). 



JACOBS, HYMA SYLVIA . CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; ALLEN, House 

President (3); lll.ni Guide (2, 3); W.I.S.A.-Panhellenic Coordinations Committee (3, A), 
Chairman (4). 



JACOBS, 



™ H ™, •.• • ■■ SOUTH HOLLAND; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; ORCHARD 
DOWNS; Student Senate (4); Synton (3, 4); Thornton Junior College. 



JACOBS, ROBERT HARVEY . . CHICAGO; Bachelor of Architecture; Navy Pier Extension of 

the University of Illinois. 

JACOBSON, PHILLIP ALLEN .... CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; HOPKINS; University of 
Illinois College of Dentistry; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois- Delta 
Delta Sigma, President (2); Pier lllini (1, 2); Honors Day (2), Navy Pier. 

JAHN, FRANCIS JEROME . . CAHOKIA; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; FORBES, House 

President (2); Sachem; Tomahawk; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha- Phi Eta 

Sigma; M.R.H.A. Executive Council (3); Young Democrats Club (1); James Scholars 
(I, 2, 3); Honors Day (1). 

JAKAITIS, JOAN MARIE FORT MONROE, VIRGINIA; A.B. in L.A.S., French- ALPHA 

GAMMA DELTA; University of Oklahoma. 

JAKAWICH, JOAN JOYCE WESTCHESTER; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; VANLIG; James 

Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1). 

JAKLE, KENNETH RICHARD NEOGA; B.S. in Communications; SNYDER, House President 

I ); ,„ E,a Sl 9 ma <' A| P ha Delta Sigma; W.P.G.U. (2); Football Marching Band (1); 
Second Regimental Band (2); WILL (1); Honors Day (1, 2). 

JAKUPCAK, MICHAEL JOSEPH CALUMET CITY; B.S. in Education of Mentally Handicapped 

Children; SIGMA TAU GAMMA, House President (4); Y.M.C.A. (1)- Council for 
Exceptional Children (2, 3); Young Democrats Club (1); Honors Day (3). 

JANES, MADELINE ANN WESTERN SPRINGS; B.S. in Elementary Education; LEEMAN 

LODGE; Newman Foundation Executive Council (2, 3, 4); Folk Song Club (3 4)- 
Student National Education Association (2, 3, A). 

JANES, SHIRLEY KAY . . BEMENT; B.S. in Commercial Teaching; McKINLEY; Phi Beta Lambda; 

Student National Education Association (4); Honors Day (1). 

JANKOWSKI, GERALD KARL CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; Accountancy Club (2); Rho 

Epsilon (3); Southern Illinois University. 

JANSSEN, MARVIN LYNN .... BAILEYVILLE; B.S. in Agricultural Engineering; KNIGHT CLUB; 
Footba I Marching Band (2); First Regimental Band (1); Second Regimental Band (2); 
Agricultural Council (4); Engineering Council (3, 4); A.S.A.E. (1, 2, 3, 4), President 

JASKOT, JANET ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Secretarial Training; ALLEN; Phi Beta Lambda; 

Y.M.C.A. (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Commerce Club (1, 2), 
Navy Pier. 

JELINEK, LAWRENCE JAMES TEMPE, ARIZONA; A.B. in L.A.S., History; WESTON; Arizona 

State University. 

JENKINS, DONALD RALPH RANSOM; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; Alpha 

Zeta; Alpha Tau Alpha; Agricultural Education Club (2, 3, 4). 

JENKS, DARYL JOY .... DETROIT, MICHIGAN; B.S. in Education; DELTA ZETA; The lllio 
(1, 2); lllini Union Committee (1); University Theatre Crew (1). 

JENNY, JON ARTHUR VILLA PARK; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; THETA XI, House 

President (3, A); Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu- Phi Aloha 
Mu; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 3, 4); Folk Song Club (2, 3); Honors Day (1,2). 

JENNY, SUSAN MARIE VILLA PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; CHI OMEGA; Shorter 

Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; lllini Union Committee (!)• Panhellenic 
Executive Council (1, 2, 3, 4); Student Senate (3, 4); Major Committee of Student 
Senate (3, A); Greek Week Committee (1); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Dav 
(1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

JENSEN, KAREN SUE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; KAPPA ALPHA THETA- 

lllini Union Chairman (3); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); Honors Day (1). 

JENT, MELVIN NICHOLAS DUQUOIN; B.S. in Industrial Education; PHI GAMMA DELTA; 

Intramural Council (3); Intramural Manager (3); Industrial Education Society (3, 4). 

JESSE, HERBERT REIMUND KINGSTON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering. 

JESSE, JOHN GEORGE CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; The Daily lllini (4); Wilson Junior 

College; University of Miami. 



JILES, WALTER A., JR LEROY; B.S. in Agriculture; KAPPA DELTA RHO; A.S.A.E. (1, 2)- 

Agriculture Mechanization Club (1). 

JIROVEC, ROBERT JOSEPH CLEVELAND, OHIO; B.S. in Accountancy; ORCHARD DOWNS, 

House President (4); lllini Guide (4); Accountancy Club (4); Society for the Advance- 
ment of Management (4); Young Democrats Club (4); Navy Pier Extension of the 
University of Illinois; Honors Day (1), Navy Pier. 

JOBST, WILLIAM JOHN WHEATON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; DELTA PHI; lllini 

Guide (3); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (4); Young Democrats Club (4); Honors Day (1, 2). 



549 



!! 



JOFFE JUDITH ELLEN . . . SKOKIE; A.B. in Elementary Education; IOTA ALPHA PI; University 

Theatre Crew (2); Greek Week Committee (2); Student National Education Association 
(4). 

JOHNSON BRUCE LAWRENCE PEORIA; B.S. in Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture; 

JOHNSON, BRU« o LAWKtNM .^ ^^ ^^ (]); F|oricu „ ure c|ub (2# 3# 4) . Horticulture Club 

(2, 3, 4); lllini Sportsman's Club (1). 

JOHNSON CAROL ANN .... MOLINE; B.S. in Education; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RESIDENCE; 
Student National Education Association (4); Blackhawk College. 



JOHNSON, DARLENE ELIZABETH LEMONT; B.F.A. in Advertising Design; DELTA ZETA; 

Gamma Alpha Chi; lllini Union Chairman (3, 4); lllini Union Committee (2, 3, 4); 
University Theatre Manager (2); lllini Guide (4); Folk Song Club (3, 4). 

JOHNSON, DARRELl RUSSELL KEWANEE; B.S. in Accountancy. 

JOHNSON DAVID ELLSWORTH ROCKFORD; A.B. in L.A.S., Economics; ACACIA; lllini 

Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (2); Trinity College. 



JOHNSON DONALD FREDRICK DELONG; B.S. in Civil Engineering; SIGMA PHI DELTA; 

A.S.C.E. (3). 

JOHNSON HAROLD WORTH CRETE; B.S. in Marketing; SIGMA PHI EPSILON; Alpha 

Delta Sigma; Football Manager (2); Dolphins (2, 3, 4); IM Rec Board (2); NROTC, 
Chief Petty Officer; Marketing Club (3, 4); Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1, 4); Honors Day (3). 

JOHNSON, JOHN ARTHUR CLARENCE, NEW YORK; B.S. in Physics; HOPKINS, House 

President (3); Sachem; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; M.R.H.A. 
Executive Council (2, 3); Freshman Seminar (1); IM Rec Board (3); Physics Society 
(3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1, 4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); 
University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



JOHNSON, KATHRYN ANN EAST PEORIA; B.S. in Home Economics; KAPPA DELTA; 

Star Course Manager (1); University Chorus (1); Women's Glee Club (2, 3, 4); 
S.N.I.B. (1). 

JOHNSON, LARRY DRUMMOND PARK RIDGE; B.S. in Accountancy; ALPHA CHI RHO; 

Young Republicans Club (2); Culver-Stockton College. 

JOHNSON, LAURA JEAN ELGIN; B.S. in Accountancy; THE MANSION; The Daily lllini 

(1); The lllio (2); Culver-Stockton College. 



JOHNSON, LILA GLENV1EW; A.B. in L.A.S., English; W.I.S.A. Executive Council (2); 

University Choii (1); Campus Chest Allocations and Advisory Board (2), Chairman 
(2); St. Pat's Ball Committee (2); French Club (2); N.A.A.C.P. (3); Student National 
Education Association (2); Young Democrats Club (3). 

JOHNSON, MARGARET ANN . . 

Chorus (I, 2). 



ST. CHARLES; B.S. in Elementary Education; University 



JOHNSON, MICHAEL ALAN ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; DELTA 

UPSILON; Skull and Crescent; James Scholars (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (2, 3); University 
of Notre Dame. 



JOHNSON, MILO REED GALESBURG; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; 

Army ROTC, Captain; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois 
Scholarship Key (3). 

JOHNSON, NAOMI ROSE HIGHLAND PARK; B.S. in Communications; EVANS; University 

Theatre Crew (3, 4). 

JOHNSON, PENELOPE LYNN RIVERSIDE; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; ALPHA 

PHI; Alpha Lambda Delta; lllini Union Committee (1, 2); lllini Guide (3); Honors 
Day (1, 3); Southern Methodist University. 



JOHNSON, PHILLIP RICHARD BETHANY; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering; 

MEDEA; Illinois Technograph (2, 3, 4). 

JOHNSON, RAYMOND EDWARD ELGIN; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. (3, 4); 

Elgin Community College. 

JOHNSON, RICHARD ALAN SPRING GROVE; B.S. in Accountancy; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Concert 
Band (1), Navy Pier. 



JOHNSON, ROBERT EDWARD ROCK ISLAND; A.B. in L.A.S., Mathematics; TWIN ESTATES; 

University Chorus (3); Orchesis (3, 4); Moline Community College. 

JOHNSON, ROBERT GEORGE . . 

Club (4). 



CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; ARMORY; Accountancy 



JOHNSON, ROY RODMAN JACKSONVILLE; B.S. in Civil Engineering; SIGMA PHI DELTA; 

Alpha Phi Omega; Y.M.C.A. (1); Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Society of American 
Military Engineers (3, 4); A.S.C.E. (2, 3, 4). 



JOHNSON, SHARON LYNN BERWYN; A.B. in L.A.S., English; SIGMA KAPPA; The Daily 

lllini (3, 4j, lllini Union Committal i): terrapin (3, 4); Morton Junior College; 

Navy Plei Extension "I the Univerjity o\ Illinois. 

JONES, ARTHUR DAVID BIOOMI NGTON; B.S. in Aeronautical and Aitronautlcal Englneei 

Ing; IMF ia XI; Engineering Council 4); American Institute of Aeronautics and 
Astronautics (3, 4); I ii'inn-oring Open Hou-.> (4), M.q.ir Chairman (4); Honors Day 
i, 2) 

JONES, RICHARD GEORGE . CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Zoology; HOPKINS, Houii Preilden) 

(4); Navy Plei Exl I thi Unl ei ol llllnoli; Folk Song Club (2), President 

2 , Navy Pltr. 




550 



SENIORS 



1964 



JONES, WILTON STANLEY AUGUSTA, MAINE; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; NROTC, Ensign; 

Navy Council (3). 

JORDAN, LOUIS RICHARD CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Accountancy; DELTA PHI; Y.M.C.A. (2); 

Commerce Council (2); Accountancy Club (2, 3, 4); Society for the Advancement of 
Management (2, 3). 

JORDEN, JAN HOPE WEST DUNDEE; B.S. in Communications; ALPHA PHI; lllini House 

(2, 3, 4); Ripon College. 

JOVANOVIC, VELIMIR CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; A.F.S. (2, 3, 4); A.S.M.E. (2, 3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of 
the University of Illinois. 

JULIANO, ANGELO LOUIS NILES; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; NEWMAN; Student Senate (1). 

JUST, ANNE ELIZABETH OAK PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., Latin; WALNUT; Honors Day (3); 

Rosary College. 

JUSTER, ROBERTA LOUISE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., French; ALLEN. 

KACENA, JAMES FRANK DOWNERS GROVE; B.S. in Recreation; DELTA CHI; Campus Chest 

(2); lllini Guide (4); Pershing Rifles (1, 2); American Recreational Society (3, 4); 
Folk Song Club (3); Young Democrats Club (1). 

KADLEC, JAMES FRANCIS BERWYN; B.S. in Finance; SCOTT, House President (3); Alpha 

Kappa Psi; Student Senate (3, 4); Major Committee of Student Senate (3, 4); Com- 
merce Council (4); Finance Club (4); Marketing Club (4); Society for the Advancement 
of Management (3); Young Democrats Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

KADLEC, MARIAN JOYCE BROOKFIELD; B.S. in Elementary Education; LINCOLN AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; Illinois Wesleyan University. 

KAIZ, GLORIA ELAINE SKOKIE; B.S. in L.A.S., English; ARBOR SUITES; W.P.G.U. (1); 

Orchesis (1, 2, 3, 4); N.A.A.C.P. (4); Student National Education Association (3). 

KALEMANOFF, KAREN SUE PERU; A.B. in L.A.S., English; ZETA TAU ALPHA; lllini Union 

Chairman (1, 2, 3, 4); lllini Union Committee (1, 2, 3, 4); University Theatre Crew 
(1); Greek Week Committee (2); Panhellenic Ball Committee (2). 

KALLICK, HARLENE HOPE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa 

Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Honors Day (1, 3). 

KAMALVAND, HASSAN KHORRAMABAD, IRAN; B.S. in Civil Engineering; Y.M.C.A. (2); 

A.S.C.E. (3, 4); Iranian Students Club (3), President (3); University of Tehran; George- 
town University. 

KAMMERER, KATHERINE JANET GLEN ELLYN; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; Rosary College. 

KANTOR, PAUL PATRICK CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; HOPKINS; Young 

Democrats Club (3); Honors Day (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

KAPIK, JOYCE ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; EVANS; Phi Kappa Phi; 

Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois 
Scholarship Key (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

KAPLAN, HERBERT STACEY . . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; HOPKINS; University 
Theatre Crew (3); M.R.H.A. Judicial Board (3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of 
Illinois Scholarship Key (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



KAPLAN, PHILIP HOWARD CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Senate (1, 2); Accountancy Club (4); lllini 
Forensic Association (3); Society for the Advancement of Management (4); Navy Pier 
Extension of the University of Illinois. 

KAPLAN, RICHARD NEAL CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; ALPHA EPSILON PI; Y.M.C.A. 

(4); Campus Chest (2); Junior Interfraternity Council (1); Accountancy Club (3); Young 
Democrats Club (3); Honors Day (1). 

KAPLAN, RONNA MERLE CHICAGO; B.S. in Physical Education; EVANS; University 

Theatre Cast (3); University Chorus (2); Orchesis (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 

KAPPMEYER, CHARLES R CHICAGO HEIGHTS; A.B. in L.A.S., Speech and Theatre; Uni- 
versity Theatre Crew (3, 4); Campus Chest (1); WILL (4); French Club (1, 2). 

KARNES, GARY ALLEN HARRISBURG; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; SIGMA PHI EPSILON; 

Engineering Council (4); A.I. I.E., A.I.S. (2, 3, 4). 

KASl, CAROL ANN ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; B.S. in Communications; ALPHA PHI; Gamma 

Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; The Daily lllini (2, 3); lllini Guide (4); Honors Day (3); 
DePauw University. 




mk 




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551 



SENIORS 



1964 




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&£.£ 



KASPAREK, EVA ELGIN; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; EVANS; The Daily lllini (3); Sno-Balt 

Committee (2); German Club (2); Spanish Club (3). 

KASPRZYCKI, MARY ANN LANSING; B.S. in L.A.S., Microbiology; THE MANSION. 

KASS, LORRAINE DOROTHY BEECHER; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; EVANS; Phi Kappa 

Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day 
(1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

KASSAIAN, JAFAR ISFAHAN, IRAN; B.S. in Civil Engineering; SIGMA PHI DELTA; 

A.S.C.E. (1). 

KATZ, BRUCE TERRY CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; TAU DELTA PHI; Roosevelt 

University; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; German Club (2), 
Navy Pier. 

KATZ, LOIS PAULA UNIVERSITY CITY, MISSOURI; A.B. in L.A.S., English Literature; VAN 

DOREN; lllini Union Committee (4); Young Democrats Club (4); Ski Club (4); Wash- 
ington University; University of Oklahoma. 

KAY, JOANNE VICTORIA PARK FOREST; B.S. in Home Economics; SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA; 

Gamma Alpha Chi; lllini Union Committee (2); University Theatre Crew (2); 
Orchesis (1). 

KAYA, DOGAN MALATYA, TURKEY; B.S. in Engineering Physics; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; Turkish Students Club (3, 4), President (4); Moslem Students Club (3); 
Physics Society (4); Turkish Air Force College. 

KAYMAN, PAUL STUART CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; TAU DELTA PHI; Alpha Kappa 

Psi; The Daily lllini (2); lllini Union Committee (1); Campus Chest (3); llligreek (2, 3); 
Accountancy Club (2, 3, 4); Society for the Advancement of Management (4); Honors 
Day (1). 

KAYVANSHOKOUHI, MEHDI ALSALTANEH, IRAN; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; University 

of Cambridge, England. 

KEARNEY, KATHLEEN MARY CHAMPAIGN; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Speech; CHI 

OMEGA; Mask and Bauble; lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1); 
University Theatre Manager (1, 2); Star Course Manager (1); Guidon (3, 4). 

KEEFE, JOHN MICHAEL URBANA; B.S. in Communications; NEWMAN; Sigma Delta Chi; 

The Daily lllini (2, 3. 4); University Choir (1, 2, 3); University Chorus (1). 

KEHE, ROLAND RAY ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; Bachelor of Architecture; A. I. A. (1, 2, 3, 4, 5). 

KELLER, BARBARA QUINCY; B.S. in Elementary Education; CHI OMEGA; Torch: Shi-Ai; 

Mask and Bauble; lllini Union Chairman (3): lllini Union Committee (1); University- 
Theatre Manager (1, ?.); Star Course Manager (1, 2); Honors Day (1). 

KELLEY, VINCENT JOSEPH HILLSIDE; A.B. in L.A.S., Psvchology; PHI KAPPA PSI; lllini 

Union Committee (3); Junior Interfraternity Council (3); Newman Foundation Ex- 
ecutive Council (3. 4); Maryknoll Seminary. 

KELTNER, GERLINA LOUISE CHICAGO; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering; 

ARBOR SUITES; Sigma Tau; Sigma Gamma Tau; Enaineerinq Council (4); American 
Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (1, 2, 3, 4); Society of Wom°n Engineers 
(3, 4); I.S.P.E. (3, 4); Figure Skatinq Club (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of 
Illinois; I.A.S. (1, 2); Honors Day (2), Navy Pier. 

KEMP, MARILYN KATHLEEN CHICAGO: B.S. in Music Education; BUSEY; Mu Phi Eosilon; 

Oratorio Society (3); University Jazz Band (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (3, 4); 
De Paul University. 

KEMPFER, PETE DOWNERS GROVE; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; DELTA UPSILON. 

House President (4); Campus Chest (1); Junior Interfratprnity Council (11: llligreek 
(3); Campus Chest Allocations and Advisory Board (1); lllini Guide (3, 4); German 
Club (2, 3); N.A.A.C.P. (3, 4). 

KENDALL, BENJAMIN R OAK PARK; B.S. in Accountancy; FORBES; Accountancy Club 

(1); Delta Sigma Pi (2, 3, 4). 

KENDALL, SANDRA CLAIRE CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Elementary Education; ZETA TAU 

ALPHA; lllini Union Chairman (3); lllini Union Committee (2); Student National Edu- 
cation Association (3, 4); Illinois State University. 

KENISON, CHARLES BLAIN ROCKFORD: B.S. in Civil Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Tomahawk; Chi Epsilon; Wrestling, Varsity Squad (2. 3), 
Freshman Squad (1); Lutheran Foundation Executive Council (3, 4): Armv ROTC, 
Lieutenant Colonel; Pershing Rifles (1. 2, 3, 4); Society of American Military Engineers 
(2, 3, 4); A.S.C.E. (4); Honors Day (1). 

KENNEDY, JACK M TAYLORVILLE; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; ALPHA SIGMA PHI," 

Alpha Eta Rho; Junior Interfraternity Council (2); A.F.S. (2, 31: A.S.M.E. (2, 3, 4, 51; 
Flying Club (5); S.A.E. (3, 4, 5); Young Republicans Club (4, 5). 

KENT, MICHAEL EDWIN EVERGREEN PARK; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; NEWMAN; 

Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma, President (4); A.S.M.E. (4); Rifle and Pistol Club 
(1); S.A.E. (2, 4); Honors Day (1, 2). 

KERLEY, CATHERINE EULALIA HILLSDALE, NEW JERSEY; B.S. in Home Economics; ARBOR 

SUITES; Alpha Lnmbdn Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Plowboy Prom Committee (2); 
Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3); Merrill-Palmer 
Institute. 



552 







KESERT, PATRICIA ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Sociology; ARBOR SUITES 

KESSEL ' HER ^ l & Co m ^ C e H e 1C o n^ B si n na ^ 1SZ$t£W WEST ° N; Pl Si9ma 

KESSEl ' TjErtt^Hf^^ w-tobjva 



K.DDOO, RONALD LANE^. „ .JOY; «. in Accountancy; Aipha Phi Omega; Beta Alpha Psi; 

KIEHL, CLIFFORD ANTHONY MCHFNPY. R <; ■ i j . ■ i c , 

Alpha Eta Rho; Flying oSffiS'l&tfn 'S'io'n S^T ^ PS " 

KIELAR, KENNETH LEO CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A I E E -I R E (I 2 3 

4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. " "' Z ' 3 ' 



K,lUiN '' M Kr#,,« 

fwssfliiss a„s,„ M ss, y ci " b «• * y °»™ d «™ = & jV'iUs 

KIMREY, PATRICfA ANN . . . EVERGREEN PARK- A n ;„ i a c t l- , ,- , , 

James Scholars (1). tVtKOhll:1:N PARK - AB - '" L - A -S-, Teaching of English; PHILEA; 

KING. "^"^'^-^.^^NER,.^.^ «*, SNYDER, *„*„„„„, Judsi „, 

Society U) SN | B ft "T%V ^"'S Cre ? ( ' ); Unive ^'y Choru's i); Orate o 

s^YSWitaiJSknj'cSt 'cSrsrtfcSss: srs 1 ^ <2); Home Economics ciub 

KIRBY, JOHN EV S A T EPH|N CHICAGO; B S. in Aeronautical and Aeronautical Engineering; 

tvANb SCHOLARS; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi- Phi Abha Mil S 

o/Tltt^ors^Kr^ " ); '- A - S ' (3 ' 4); H ° n °" ^V^^WnivS 

KIRK. PENELOPE SUE SALEM, k& in LAS., Teaching of Physics; LEEMAN LODGE, House 

of Women Engineer! ? (J) (3 ''' Un ' VerS ' ,y Ch ° rUS "' 2); " lini Guide (2); Society 

3 ? 4) President Si P ( ^ A 9n^ltural Judging Team (3); Field and Furrow (1 2 

K.RKPATRICK THOMAS BERNARD, JR .... REORiA; A.B. in L.A.S.. Political Science; DELTA 
UHSILON, lllini Forensic Association (2); German Club (3); Pre-Law Club (1). 



KLAIN, MARCIA ELLEN INDIANAPOLIS INDIANA- R <; ;„ i a c c l./- 

PENNSYLVANIA AVENl^ RF^nnvirfc m ■ i ■ l » ■ L - A - S -< Speech Correction; 

rciMiNarLVANiA AVtNUfc RESIDENCE; lllini Speech Association (3); Indiana University! 

KLAUS, BARBARA HOPE . BELLEVMIF- A r ;„ i a <; t i- * r ,. , 

PI; The lllio (1)) W.PGU (I) v ead " n9 ° f Eng,lsh; ALPHA DELTA 




KlEIN ' '"^or^e;^^^^ °*~ City 

KLEIN, HOWARD PAUL CAIRO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; NEWMAN. 

KLE.SNER, MARYMNE.. . . ^RUNGTON HEIGHTS;^, in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; 



KLINE, DONALD A. . CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; PHI SIGMA DELTA- 

Campus Chest (2); Junior Interfratemity Council (1); llligreek (3); lllini Guide (2; I 

KUNE, J^'TH.ANNE^.^. . DIXON; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; CLARK, House President (2); 

KL.NGENBERGBERNHARD HUBERT ... STERLING; B.S. in Civil Engineering; SIGMA NU; 
Army ROTC, Captain; Society of American Military Engineers (1); A.S.C.E. (1). 

KLINGENBERG SUE CAROL . . . . STERLING; B.S. in Elementary Education; KAPPA ALPHA 
IHtIA; State University of Iowa. 

KLOW, GARY JAY . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; SIGMA ALPHA MU; St. 

Pat s Ball Committee (3); Air Force ROTC, Second Lieutenant; A.F.S. (3, 4 5)- ASM E 
3, 4 5); Society for the Advancement of Management (4); Navy Pier Extension of 
the University of Illinois; A.S.M.E. (1); A.S.F. (1), Navy Pier. extension ot 

KNECHT, EVA ANN . KANKAKEE; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA DELTA DELTA; The 

llio (1); |||,ni Union Committee (1); Campus Chest (1, 2, 3); Campus Chest A loca 

sX S ,arTl,, A 2 dV 3 S )r y Ho B n o?s rd D^ ); (1 S, 3 U , dent "^ "-'- A --,ion ft Tml 



553 



KNERR KARLEEN ANN .... HERRIN; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; DELTA GAMMA; 
KNERR, KARLEEN Am. —^^ (3); ' Greek Week Committee (3); lllini Readers (3); Indiana 

University. 

KNIGHT, MARGARET ELLEN WILMETTE; B.S. in L.A.S., Anthropology; GAMMA PHI BETA; 

lllini Union Committee (2); Greek Week Committee (1); Anthropology Club (4). 

KNOLES KENNETH LEE MASON CITY; B.S. in Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture; 

ALL-WAYS INN; Floriculture Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

KNOX, JAMES CURTIS SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in Communications; HOPKINS; Sigma Delta 

Chi; Springfield Junior College. 

KNUTH NANCY LOUISE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; University Theatre Crew 
(3)- Folk Song Club (3, 4); Student National Education Association (3, 4); lllini House 
(4)- Honors Day (3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3); Navy Pier Extension 
of the University of Illinois; Student Congress (2); Honors Day (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

KOCH, ALLAN CRAIG DECATUR; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; WESMEN; Campus Chest 

(2, 3); Wesley Foundation Executive Council (1); lllini Guide (4). 

KOEHLER DON EDWARD MELVIN; B.S. in Agriculture; SIGMA PI; Alpha Zeta; Field and 

Furrow (2, 3, 4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (3). 

KOENIG, THOMAS LEE CHICAGO; B.S. in Physical Education; Tribe of lllini (3, 4); 

Wrestling, Varsity Squad (3, 4), Letter (3, 4); Physical Education Maiors Club (3, 4); 
Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Wrestling, Letter (1, 2, J); Letter 
Men's Club (2, 3), Navy Pier. 

KOFFMAN, STEPHEN JAY CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., History; HOPKINS House President 

(4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Spanish Club (1, 2), President 
(2), Navy Pier. 

KOIKE, VERNON GUNJI HONOLULU, HAWAII; B.S. in Civil Engineering; WESTON; Chi 

Epsilon; A.S.C.E. (4); University of Hawaii. 

KOLAK MARLENE VICTORIA CHICAGO; B.S. in Home Economics; ARBOR SUITES; Gamma 

Alpha Chi; Newman Foundation Executive Council (2); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 
4); Marketing Club (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Honors 
Day (1), Navy Pier. 

KOLOM MARGO HELEN SPRINGFIELD; A.B. in L.A.S., History; ARBOR SUITES; Alpha 

Chron; Y.W.C.A. (1); Major Committee of Student Senate (1, 2); Pre-Law Club (3). 

KOLTON, MARLENE BEVERLY CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Speech; PHI SIGMA SIGMA; The 

Daily lllini (1); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); University Theatre Cast (1); Uni- 
versity Theatre Crew (1, 2, 3, 4); Campus Chest (1); Young Democrats Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

KOMISS PATRICIA GLENCOE; B.S. in L.A.S. , Speech Correction; ARBOR SUITES; Zeta 

Phi Eta; lllini Union Committee (4); Young Democrats Club (4); lllini Speech Correction 
Association (3, 4). 

KOMPERDA, GERALDINE ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Home Economics; ARBOR SUITES; Mun- 

delein College. 

KONTOS, STEVE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Economics; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RESI- 
DENCE; Student Senate (2); Wright Junior College; Navy Pier Extension of the 
University of Illinois; French Club (1), Navy Pier. 

KOPANOGLU, HIKMET ISTANBUL, TURKEY; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Turkish Stu- 
dents Club (2); Robert College, Istanbul. 

KOPKE, GERHARD FRIEDRICH CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemical Engineering; COLLEGE 

Hall; A.I.Ch.E. (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

KORBELIK, JOHN JOSEPH RIVERSIDE; A.B. in L.A.S., History; NEWMAN; Navy Pier Ex- 
tension of the University of Illinois. 

KOTTY, GEORGE JAMES CICERO; B.S. in Accountancy; KNIGHT CLUB; Morton Junior 

College; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

KOVAL JAMES JOHN STREATOR; B.S. in Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture; 

PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RESIDENCE; W.P.G.U. (1, 2, 3, 4, 5); S.N.I.B. (3, 4); 
Floriculture Club (1, 2, 3). 

KRAKOW, MICHAEL EDWARD CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; PRAETORIANS; 

Marketing Club (4); De Paul University. 

KRAMER, AARON JAY CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; TAU DELTA PHI; lllini 

Union Committee (1); Major Committee of Student Senate (1); Young Democrats 
Club (4). 

KRANZ, ALLEN HENRY CHCAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemical Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; A.I.Ch.E. (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of 
Illinois; French Club (2); American Chemical Society (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

KREIDER, GEORGE FREDERICK ELLISVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; lllini Guide (2); Agrkuli I 

Education Club (3, A). 

KREIDICH LUCY ROCKFORD; A.B. in L.A.S., Russi.in; ALPHA HOUSE; Folk Song Club (2); 

Russian Club U, 2, 3, 4); N.A.A.C.P. (4). 

KREIMEIER, PAUL ELLIOTT MI. CARROII, B.S. In EUctrlcal Engineering; PHI SIGMA 

KAPPA; A.I.E E.-I.R.E. (2, 3, 4). 



554 




1 



Pl^J^ 




SENIORS 



1964 



KRETZER, LOIS LEE MOBILE, ALABAMA; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA PHI 

EPSILON; lllini Union Chairman (3); lllini Union Committee (3); Student National 
Education Association (4); University of Alabama. 

KRIMMEL, GEORGE EDWARD SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering- DELTA PHI- 

Keramos (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (3, 4); Wrestling Manager (1, 2); Football Marching Band 
(2, 3); Second Regimental Band (1, 2, 3); University Chorus (1); lllini Guide (2) 
American Ceramic Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1 2) 



KROP, JUDITH MARIE EVERGREEN PARK; A.B. 

Xavier College. 



in L.A.S., English; THE MANSION; St. 



KRUCZEK, RONALD CHESTER CLARENDON HILLS; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology HOPKINS- Folk 

Song Club (3, 4); Rifle and Pistol Club (3, 4); University Hockey Club (3, 4); Ecology 
Club (4); Loyola University; University of Detroit. 

KRUEGER, KAREN DIANNE METROPOLIS; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; PHILEA; Omega 

Beta Pi; lllini Union Committee (2, 3, 4). . 

KRUEGER, RAYMOND WALTER CAPRON; B.S. in Industrial Administration; SCOTT- YMC A 

(3, 4); Campus Chest (3); A.F.S. (2, 3, 4); A. I. I.E., A.I.S. (2); A.S.M.E. (2); Society for 
the Advancement of Management (4); Young Democrats Club (4); University of Chicaqo- 
Carthage College. 



KRUG, ALAN DALE . CHICAGO; B.S. in Mining Engineering; KAPPA DELTA RHO; The 

Daily lllini (I); M.I.S. (1, 2, 3, 4); Circle K Club, President (2); James Scholars (1). 

KRUK, JOHN JR. ..... ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; HOPKINS; Sigma 

Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; W.P.G.U. (1, 2, 3, 4); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4); Honors Day (3, 4) 

KRUPIENSKI RAYMOND LESLIE CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; Accountancy Club (4)- 

Wright Junior College; University of Colorado. 



KRZEMIEN, DENNIS CHARLES CHICAGO; B.S. in Industrial Education; NEWMAN; Alpha 

Eta Rho. ^ 

KUDISH, CLAIRE DEBORAH -CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English; Student Peace Union 

J, 4); Honors Day (3); Navy P,er Extension of the University of Illinois; French Club 
(1); Student Senate (2), Navy Pier. 

KUECK, THOMAS LEROY ... HARVARD; B.S. in Engineering Mechanics; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma 
lau; lau Beta Pi; Engineering Council (4, 5); Engineering Mechanics Society (4, 5) 
President (5); Honors Day (3, 4); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (4). 



KUHAR, LUDWIG JAMES . . . JOLIET; B.S. in Commerce and Law; CHI PHI; Skull and Crescent; 

University Theatre Crew (1); Campus Chest (2); Pre-Law Club (3); Rho Epsilon (3) 
Young Republicans Club (1). v '' 

KUHLMAN, KAREN . . RED BUD; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; ALLEN; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; Omega Beta Pi; Young Republicans Club (1); Honors Day (1 2 3)- 
University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). ' 

KUHLMANN, KARL HENRY . ..CHICAGO; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering; 

GARNER; Air Force ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel. 



KULAK, RONALD FRANK . CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; COLLEGE HALL- 

Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; A.F.S. 
(Z); Honors Day (3), Navy Pier. 

KUNZ, DONNIE GEORGE BASCO; B.S in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; Agricultural 

Education Club (3, 4); Hoof and Horn Club (3, 4); Western Illinois University. 

KUPPERMAN DAVID SANDER ... CHICAGO; B.S. in Engineering Physics; Sigma Tau; The 
Daily lllini (2, 3); Physics Society (3, 4); James Scholars (I, 2, 3); Honors Day (1). 



KURTZMAN, ROBERTA JUNE . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Communications; EVANS; Gamma Alpha 

Cni; University Theatre Crew (1). 

KUSSEL, CARLOTTA . YORKVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE; lllini 

FiMH n C ° m c m ' ttee ( J; Y ,-5 C -£- 0); S - N - LB - "• 2 < 3 >> PI ° wb °V Pr °™ Committee (2); 
Field^and Furrow (4); lllin, Sportsman's Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Republicans Club 

LAANE, JAAN . . . POLO; B.S in L.A.S., Chemistry; MEDEA; Tomahawk; Phi Kappa Phi- Phi 

nL no'' '"li U ' de < 4 >; Sloan Scholar (3, 4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors 
Day (l, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



LABINE, RONALD CHARLES . . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; ORCHARD DOWNS; Marketing 
Nav Pier Exten ='°n of the University of Illinois; Commerce Club (1, 2, 3), 

LACINA, CHARLES DENNIS . . . OMAHA, NEBRASKA; B.S. in Aeronautical and Astronautical 

^d'AsTron^uti s N m YL m ANIA , AVE NUE RESIDENCE; American Institute of Aeronaut" 
Sociefy (3)?l A I. a 3 T' 5 Y Professio ™l Engineers (3); American Rocket 

LACONTA. JOHN ROBERT . . CHICAGO; A.B. in Architectural Engineering; WESTON; Navy 

Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Concert Band (1, 2), Navy Pier. 







555 



m 



SENIORS 



1964 




IAFLAMME, JOAN FRANCES LASALLE; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathematics; PHI MU, 

House President (4); Shorter Board; Torch; Shi-Ai; The lllio (1, 2, 3); Young Republicans 
Club (1). 

LAFLAMME, SARAH ANN PERU; B.S. in Elementary Education; SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA; 

Shi-Ai; The Daily lllini (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (2); lllini Guide (3); Honors 
Day (2). 

LAFORTE, MERRILIN JOANNE NORTH RIVERSIDE; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology, ARBOR 

SUITES; Orchesis (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; French Club 
(2), Navy Pier. 

LAIN, WERNER YEE CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; GARNER; Illinois Techno- 

graph (4); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 3, 4); Association of Professional Engineers (4); Navy Pier 
Extension of the University of Illinois. 

LAITSCH, JUDITH KATHARINE GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN; A.B. in L.A.S., English; 

LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE; Alpha Eta Rho; lllini Union Committee (4); Flying 
Club (3); Grand Rapids Junior College. 

LAM, LINDA LIM-DAN HONG KONG; A.B. in L.A.S., History; VANL1G; Chinese Students 

Club (2, 3, 4); University of Connecticut; Barat College. 

LAMB, JOHN ALLAN DECATUR; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; LONESOME PINE; University 

Math Honors (1); lllini Union Committee (1, 2). 

LAMOREUX, GRETCHEN MARIE LANARK; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; 

Y.W.C.A. (3); Student National Education Association (2, 3, 4); A.C.E. (3, 4). 

LANCASTER, NADJA BEE URBANA; B.S. in L.A.S., Microbiology; ALPHA XI DELTA; Phi 

Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; lota Sigma Pi; Major Committee of 
Student Senate (2, 3); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of 
Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



LANCASTER, ROBERT MARSHALL SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in Marketing; PHI GAMMA DELTA; 

Golf, Freshman Squad (1); Basketball Manager (2); Marketing Club (3). 

LANCASTER, SANDRA PUESCHEL JOLIET; A.B. in L.A.S., Rhetoric and Composition; GAMMA 

PHI BETA; The lllio (1); University Theatre Crew (1, 2); Junior Panhellenic Committee 
(1); Greek Week Committee (2); Young Republicans Club (3, 4); lllio Beauty (3). 

LANDOWSKI, ROBERT RAYMOND R1VERDALE; B.S. in Accountancy; SIGMA ALPHA EPSI- 

LON; Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Scabbard and Blade (3, 4); Association of U.S. 
Army (3, 4). 



LANG, RUTH SIBIL CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE; 

W.P.G.U. (2); Orchesis (4); Student National Education Association (3, 4). 

LANGDON, MICHEL OAK PARK; B.S. in Home Economics; BUSEY; Terrapin (1). 

LANGER CAROLE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; PHI SIGMA SIGMA, House 

President (3); Shi-Ai; The Daily lllini (1); University Theatre Crew (1); W.P.G.U. (1); 
Student National Education Association (4). 



LANHAM, CAROLINE CECELIA CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Physical Education; McKINLEY HALL, 

House President (3); Alpha Chron; Y.W.C.A. (1); W.S.A. Board (2); Orchesis (3); 
Physical Education Majors Club (4). 

LARIMORE, RONALD MERLE PEORIA; A.B. in L.A.S., History; GARNER; Delta Sigma Omi- 

cron (1, 4); Young Republicans Club (2). 

LARSON, JANET ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; PALAMAR; lllini Union 

Committee (2); Campus Chest (2); Student National Education Association (3, 4); Young 
Republicans Club (2); A.C.E. (3, 4); Beloit College. 



LARSON, PETER ANDREW CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; SCOTT; Alpha Kappa Psi; 

Accountancy Club (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (3); Bogan Junior College; Navy Pier 
Extension of the University of Illinois; Honors Day (1), Navy Pier. 

LAU, ALFRED YUNG FOOK HONG KONG; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Navy Pier Ex- 
tension of the University of Illinois. _ 

LAUGHLIN, MICHAEL PATRICK CHICAGO; B.S. in Civil Engineering; A.S.C.E. (3, 4); St. 

Joseph's College. 

LAW, JULIANA M.E HONG KONG; B.S. in Home Economics; VANLIG; Chinese Studentl 

Club (2, 3, 4); Marketing Club (4); Barat College of the Sacred Heart. 

LAWRENCE, ANDREW HARRY CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; NOBLE; Accountancy Club 

(4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Swimming, Letter (I, 2); F»l 
I'liir (1, 2); Commerce Club (2), Navy Pier. , 

LAWRENCE, SPENCER CRAIG FAIRFIELD; A.B. in L.A.S., History; Y.M.C.A. (4); Army Drum 

■nd Bugle Corps (1, 2); Young Republicans Club (2). 



556 




LAWSON, KENNETH DM! .. . . . JOUET; B.S In L.A.S., Zoology; ARMORY; M.I. A. Executive 

Council (3, 4); Mens Glee Club (4); Oratorio Society (3); lllini Guide (3, 4); Joliet 
Junior College. 

LAWSON, LYNNE MARIAN BERWYN; B.S. in Education; SHERWOOD LODGE- Women's 

Cjlee Club (3); Morton Junior College. 

LAYER, EDWARD JOHN . WESTCHESTER; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; FORBES; A.I.E.E.- 

I.K.fc. (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



LAZAR, NANCY JAYE .... CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA PHI EPSILON- 
Mini Union Chairman (3 4); lllini Union Committee (2); Campus Chest (2); lllini Guide 
(4); Angel Flight (3, 4); Young Democrats Club (2). 

LEAVITT, MERLE KAY ..CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., History; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; lllini Guide (4); University of Arizona; Navy Pier Extension of the 
University of Illinois. 

LEE, ERNEST PAUL . MACON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 3); Henderson 

State Teachers College. 



IEFKOWITZ, ARLENE ADRIENNE ... CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; TAFT; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; lllini Guide (2); Student National Education Association (4); Honors Day 
(J); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University 
of Illinois. ' 

LEHNERER, PATRICK .JOSEPH BURNHAM; B.S. in Engineering Mechanics; Sigma Tau; 

engineering Mechanics Society (4); Honors Day (1). 

LEIBMAN, MYRNA RAE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; IOTA ALPHA PI- W P G U 

(3); Greek Week Committee (2); Student National Education Association (4)! : 



LEIBSKER, DONALD MARTIN . .... CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; PI LAMBDA PHI, House 
President 4); lllini Union Committee (2); Campus Chest (1); Junior Interf raternity 
maTI- ( n ); ,o" lmi r Gulae (3); Greek Week Committee (2); Accountancy Club (3, 4); 
N.A.A.C.P. (3, 4); Society for the Advancement of Management (3). 

LEISCHNER, JUDITH^ANITA DELAND; A.B. in L.A.S., French; TAFT; Young Democrats Club 

LEMAN, EUGENE DALE . . . EUREKA; B.S. in Animal Science; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; Star and 

Scroll; lllini Union Committee (1); Junior Interfraternity Council (1)- SNIB (3 41- 
Agricultural Judging Team (3, 4); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 



LEMEN, CAROLYN VIRGINIA ... O'FALLON; B S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathematics; DELTA 
ZETA; Shorter Board; Torch; Alpha Lambda Delta; The lllio (1, 2, 3); Interfraternity Ball 
Committee (I); German Club (3); Honors Day (1). 

LEMING, JAMES STANLEY CHAMPAIGN; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Social Studies; Foot- 

ball Marching Band (2, 3); Second Regimental Band (I, 2, 3); University Choir (3 4)- 
Student National Education Association (4); Young Democrats Club (2). 

LEMONS, HOWARD T DANVERS; B.S. in Animal Science; ALPHA GAMMA RHO- lllini 

Union Committee (3); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Agricultural Judging Team 



LENCZYCKI, RUTH ANN CHICAGO; B S. in Education; TAFT; lllini Union Committee (4); 

Folk Song Club (4); St. Xavier College. 

LENDRUM, LESTER MARTIN .... DOWNERS GROVE; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; SCOTT; 
Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; W.P.G.U. (4); Rifle and Pistol Club (1); Honors Day (1 2 
3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

LENZO, CONRAD . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; 

Honors Day (2). 



LEONARD, ROBERT D JR CHICAGO; B.S. in General Engineering; GARNER; Society of 

General Engineers (4); Illinois Society of Professional Engineers (4); Illinois Institute 
of Technology. 

LEONARD!, GEORGE ALAN . . . CHICAGO; B.S. in Physical Education; PHI GAMMA DELTA; 

Physical Education Ma|ors Club (3, 4); Honors Day (3); Wright Junior College. 

LEONG, PETER MUN-LAU CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; GARNER; Chekiang 

University. M 



LEUNG, DENNIS CHIU-WOON . . HONG KONG; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; GARNER; lllini 

Union Chairman (4); lllini Union Committee (3, 4); Chinese Students Club (2 3 4) 
President (3); International Co-ordinating Board Committee (3). 

LEVERENZ, LAWRENCE JOHN CHICAGO; Bachelor of Architecture; MEDEA; Navy Pier 

Extension of the University of Illinois; A.I.A. (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

LEVEY, JAMES RAYMOND ..... LOVES PARK; B.S. in Civil Engineering; FORBES; Second 
Regimental Band (1, 2); A.S.C.E. (3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois 
Scholarship Key (3). 



LEVI, STANLEY ALVIN PARK FOREST; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; SCOTT; Honors Day (3). 

LEVIN, EVELYN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; Sno-Ball Com- 
mittee (I); Student National Education Association (4). 

LEVIN, ROBERTA JOY ..... CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English and French; PHI SIGMA SIGMA; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; lllini Union Chairman (2); Young Democrats Club (1, 2); James 
Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 



557 



m 



LEVINE, JEFFREY Z CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; PI LAMBDA PHI; Mini Union Com- 
mittee (1); Marketing Club (4). 

LEVY DEANNA CORRINE CHICAGO; B.S. in Music Education; EVANS; Women's Glee 

Club (2, 3); Young Democrats Club (4). 
LEVY LOIS RUTH CHICAGO; B.S. in Communications; EVANS; The Daily lllini (3, 4); Ski 

Club (4).' ' 

LEWIS FRANCES ANNE .... BELLEVILLE; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta 
Kappa- Alpha Lambda Delta; lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); 
YMC.A. (3); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois 
Scholarship Key (3). 

LEWIS, KEITH RICHARD DECATUR; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; WESTON; Pi Tau Sigma; 

Millikin University. 

LEWIS, LOREN P BENTON; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; TAU KAPPA EPSILON; Army 

ROTC, First Lieutenant; Scabbard and Blade (3); Murray State College. 

LEWIS, NORMA JEANE ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI; B.S. in Music Education; BUSEY; Mu Phi 

Epsilon; University Choir (1, 2). 

LEWIS, RITA CAROLYN CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE; 

Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

LEWIS, ROBERT JAY JOLIET; B.S. in Accountancy; GARNER; Alpha Phi Omega; Accountancy 

Club (3, 4); Joliet Junior College. 

LEZAK, ALAN MICHAEL CHICAGO; A.B. in Management. 

LICHTERMAN, ETHEL LEW CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., English; LUNDGREN; Navy Pier Ex- 
tension of the University of Illinois; Activities Honorary; Pier Playhouse (1, 2), Navy 
Pier. 

LIEB, DAVID SAMUEL CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Philosophy. 

LIEBERMAN, SHARON RAE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Honors Day (2); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

LIEBERTHAL, CAROL JOAN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; INDECO; University 

Theatre Crew (1, 2); Campus Chest (2); Student National Education Association (4). 

HERMAN, THERESA ANN CHAMPAIGN; A.B. in Elementary Education; ALPHA OMICRON 

PI; lllini Union Committee (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (1). 

LIFCHEZ, AARON STEPHEN CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; SIGMA ALPHA MU; lllini 

Guide (4); Purdue University. 

LILLEBERG, KAREN HELEN ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; B.S. in L.A.S., Sociology; Saint Olaf 

College. 

LIND, JANICE GAYLE BROADVIEW; B.S. in Communications; THE MANSION; The Daily 

lllini (1); WILL (3, 4); Orchesis (1, 2). 

LINDBERG, NANCY KAREN OAK PARK; B.S. in Home Economics; VAN DOREN; lllini 

Guide (2, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (1, 2). 

UNDER, GLORIA ANN LOSTANT; A.B. in L.A.S., History; LEEMAN LODGE; lllini Union 

Chairman (3); lllini Union Committee (2); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (3); University 
Chorus (1); Sno-Ball Committee (2); Folk Song Club (4). 

LINDGREN, RODNEY KENT ORION; B.S. in Agriculture; ALPHA GAMMA RHO; lllini Guide 

(4); Agricultural Economics Club (1, 4); Hoof and Horn Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

LINDGREN, RONALD DEAN MOLINE; Bachelor of Architecture; Phi Kappa Phi; Gargoyle; 

Phi Eta Sigma; Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

LINEBACK, ELAINE JOYCE WHEATON; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Latin. 

LINFORD, PENNY HULT URBANA; B.F.A. in Art Education; UWU-ANNEX; Folk Song Club 

12, 3); Honors Day (2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3); Bronze Tablet; 
Stanford University. 

LINK, ROBERT LEE STERLING; B.S. in Industrial Education; Industrial Education Society 

»2, 3, 4,. 

LINN, PEGEEN JOCELYN URBANA, A I' / ',., Psychology; KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA; 

Maioi Chaii o\ lllini Union I Itai (2); lllini Union Commlttaa (1); Unlverilty 

rheatra Craw (4)j II Idi I); Honors Day (3). 

lipinski, martin Edward ricERO; B.S In I II Engineering; CHI PHI; A.S.C.E. (2, 3, 

4); IM (3, -1 , Soccer Club (3, 4); Hockey Club I, \ I, 4), 




558 



SENIORS 



1964 



LIPNIK, STEPHEN SHAW MOMENCE; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; ZETA BETA TAU; Y.M.C.A. 

(2, 3, 4); Student Senate (2); Freshman Seminar (1); Young Republicans Club (4). 

LIPP, DEANNA GERLAW; B.S. in Home Economics; PRESBY; Shorter Board; I Mini Union 

Review Board (2, 3); lllini Union Committee (2); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (3, 4), 
President (4); Major Committee of Student Senate (4); Plowboy Prom Committee' (2)' 
Sno-Ball Committee (2); Angel Flight (3, 4); Marketing Club (2, 3, 4). 

IIPPERT, ROBERT WILLIAM, JR DES PLAINES; B.S. in Management; WESTON; WPGU 

(3, 4); lllini Guide (2, 3, 4); Army ROTC, First Sergeant; Pershing Rifles (I, 2, 3). 



LIPSKY, JUDITH ILENE SKOKIE; A.B. in L.A.S., History; ARBOR SUITES; Young Democrats 

Club (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

LITTLE, MARTHA ANN GRANITE CITY; A.B. in L.A.S., French; KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA; 

lllini Union Committee (1, 2). 

LITTLEWOOD, ROLAND KAY LA MOILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; HOPKINS; Ma-Wan-Da; 

Tomahawk; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma; M.R.H.A. Executive 
Council (3); lllini Guide (3); Field and Furrow (2, 3, 4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3 41- 
Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



LIVERMORE, WILLIAM STONE ROCK ISLAND; B.S. in Economics; Y.M.C.A. (2); Augustana 

College. 

LLOYD, DAVID ALBERT STREATOR; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day 
(I, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

LLOYD, JOHN PHILLIP TUSCOLA; B.S. in Agricultural Engineering; Chi Gamma lota; Tau 

Beta Pi; Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade (3, 4); A.S.A.E. (2, 3. 4); Honors Day 
(1, 2, 3, 4); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



LLOYD, ROBERT ALLEN CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (3, 4). lvminlm mvcinuc 

LOBDELL, LUCINDA LEE COLFAX; B.S. in Elementary Education; GAMMA PHI BETA; The 

lllio (1, 2); llhni Union Committee (1); University Theatre Crew (I); Angel Flight (2)- 
Pom Poms (1). 

IOBITZ, JAMES ROBERT ROCK ISLAND; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; GARNER; California 

State Polytechnic College. 



IODYGOWSKI, ROBERT EUGENE CHICAGO; B.S. in General Engineering; Engineering 

Council (4); Accountancy Club (4); A.S.C.E. (3, 4); Marketing Club (3, 4); Society of 
General Engineers (1, 2, 3, 4); Illinois Society of Professional Engineers (4; Navy Pier 
Extension of the University of Illinois; A.I.Ch.E. (1), Navy Pier. 

LOESCHEN, ROBERT LOUIS URBANA; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; KOINONIA; Honors Day 

(2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

LOME, GAIL RUTH SKOKIE; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; Student National 

Education Association (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



LONDOS, VIVIAN JEAN OAK LAWN; A.B. in Elementary Education; LINCOLN AVENUE 

RESIDENCE. 

LONG, GARY ARTHUR HINSDALE; B S. in Mechanical Engineering; SNYDER, House Presi- 

Apt i' 3 ' 4); Army ROTC ' Captain; Society of American Military Engineers (1, 2); 

LONG, JULIA ANN KANKAKEE; A.B. in L.A.S., Spanish; LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE, 

House President (4); lllini Union Committee (3); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (3); A. I. I.E., 
A.I.S. (4); Spanish Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Young Democrats Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 



LONG, LARRY CHARLES GRANITE CITY; B.S. in Management; DELTA TAU DELTA; Skull 

and Crescent; Alpha Kappa Psi; Star Course Manager (1, 2); Campus Chest (I); Junior 
Interfraternity Council (1); Society for the Advancement of Management (2, 3, 4), 
President (4); Milwaukee Institute of Technology. 

LONGFIELD, ROBERT ALAN GLENVIEW; B.S. in Civil Engineering; ALPHA DELTA PHI; 

Skull and Crescent; Chi Epsilon; Junior Interfraternity Council (1); A.S.C.E. (2, 3, A), 
President (4). 

LOOFBOURROW, JERILYN RUTH QUINCY; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; STRATFORD; Y.W.C.A 

(1, 2, 3); Concert Band (1, 2); Flute Club (2); University Baptist Foundation Executive 
Council (3). 

LOTTERMAN, STANLEY CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; GARNER; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 

(3, 4); Wright Junior College; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

LOVEKAMP, CAROL ANN ARENZVILLE; B.S. in Home Economics; ALPHA OMICRON PI; 

Omicron Nu; Mask and Bauble; Theta Sigma Phi; The Daily lllini (1); University 
Theatre Manager (3, 4); University Theatre Crew (2, 3, 4); Campus Chest (3); S.N.I.B. 
(2, 3); Greek Week Committee (4); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); Western Illinois 
University. 

LOVETT, JAMES EDWIN EAST MOLINE; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; SIGMA PHI DELTA; 

Agricultural Council (2, 3); A.S.A.E. (1, 2, 3); A.S.M.E. (5); S.A.E. (1, 2, 3, 4, 5). 









559 



SENIORS 



964 




LOW, GERALD DAI SUN HONOLULU, HAWAII; B.S. in Economics; FORBES, House President 

(3, 4); lllini Guide (3); Marketing Club (3, 4). 

LOWE, RONALD DALE EAST ALTON; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; W.P.G.U. (2); 

A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 3, 4); Case Institute of Technology. 

LOWE, TERRY HONG KONG; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; Chinese Students Club (3, 4); 

University of Connecticut. 



LOZAR, CHARLES CLYDE LA GRANGE PARK; Bachelor of Architecture; ALPHA RHO CHI; 

Gargoyle; Sigma Tau; Scarab; Junior Interfraternity Council (1); University Chorus (2); 
Greek Week Committee (2); Pershing Rifles (1); A. I. A. (4); Folk Song Club (4); Honors 
Day (2, 3). 

LUBIN, HEDDA MAE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Speech; PHI SIGMA SIGMA; 

Shi-Ai; lllini Union Committee (1); University Theatre Cast (1, 2, 3, 4); University 
Theatre Crew (1, 2); W.P.G.U. (1); Young Democrats Club (1, 2, 3). 

LUCAS, ANDREA MARIE WESTVILLE; B.S. in L.A.S., Actuarial Science; VAN DOREN. 

LUCCHESI, ADRIENNE LOIS CHICAGO; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; VAN DOREN; 

Keramos; American Ceramic Society (3, 4); Society of General Engineers (1); Society 
of Women Engineers (1); Young Democrats Club (2). 

LUDLOW, RONALD GENE CLAYTON; B.S. in Finance; TAU KAPPA EPSILON; NROTC, Mid- 
shipman Lieutenant; Navy Council (4); Trident (3, 4), President (4); Purdue University. 

LUKANCIC, ANGELA MARIE JOLIET; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of French; Joliet Junior 

College. 

LUNDERGAN, JUNE FLORENCE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Anthropology; SHERWOOD 

LODGE; lllini Union Committee (1); Y.W.C.A. (2); Anthropology Club (2); Folk Song 
Club (1). 

LYNCH, SUSAN MARY CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; ARBOR SUITES; University 

Theatre Crew (3); W.P.G.U. (2); St. Xavier College. 

LYNGE, MORGAN JAMES, JR PEORIA; A.B. in L.A.S., History; ACACIA; Ma-Wan-Da; 

Sachem; Omicron Delta Kappa; University Theatre Cast (3); Star Course Manager (2); 
Men's Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Dolphins (1, 2); James Scholars (1, 3); 
Honors Day (3). 



MA, HAROLD TIN KEI KOWLOON, HONG KONG; Bachelor of Architecture; Beloit College. 

MACCONNELl, JOHN G CICERO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; GARNER; Honors Day (1); 

Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

MACH, LUDWIG FRANK CHICAGO; B.S. in Management; ARMORY; Delta Sigma Pi (4); 

Society for the Advancement of Management (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University 
of Illinois; Commerce Club (1, 2), Navy Pier. 



MACKE, KENNETH ARNOLD WEST UNION; B.S. in Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha; Agricul- 
tural Education Club (3, 4). 

MACKENROTH, PAMELA FAYE GLENVIEW; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; CHI OMEGA; Young 

Republicans Club (3, 4), President (4); Northwestern University. 

MACKLAND, WENDY LOU DES PLAINES; B.S. in Elementary Education; DELTA DELTA 

DELTA; Student National Education Association (3); Beloit College. 

MACMURDO, KENNETH WAYNE AUBURN; A.B. in L.A.S., Chemistry; KOINONIA; Phi Eta 

Sigma; German Club (3); Young Republicans Club (4); Honors Day (2). 

MACNEILL, BILL IE CAROL WEST ENGLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY; A.B. in L.A.S., Spanish; VAN 

DOREN; W.P.G.U. (3); Spanish Club (3); Young Republicans Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

MAEDA, BEVERLY K ARLINGTON HEIGHTS; B.S. in Communications; ARBOR SUITES; 

Gamma Alpha Chi; The lllio (1); lllini Union Committee (4); W.P.G.U. (3, 4); lllini 
Guide (3); Young Republicans Club (3). 

MAGGIO, STELLA MARIE ROCKFORD; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; ALPHA OMICRON 

PI; The lllio (2, 3). 

MAGNER, JEAN ANN MORRIS; B.F.A. in Art Education; PHI MU; lllini Union Committee 

(3); University Theatre Crew (2, 3, 4); Junior Panhellenic Council (3); lllini Guide (2); 
Plowboy Prom Committee (2); Young Democrats Club (1). 

MAGNUS, MARILYNN GAYLE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Speech; BUSEY; Shorter 

Board; Mask and Baubl<\ National Collegiate Players; Zeta Phi Eta; lllini Union Com- 
mlttea (I, 2); University Theatre Manager (3, -1); University ThealM- i i i (3), University 
The, iltc Crew (3); lllini Guide (2). 



560 




MAGNUSSON, PETER TOD PARK FOREST; B.S. in L.A.S., Physiology; ALPHA KAPPA 

LAMBDA; Tomahawk; Phi Era Sigma; Y.M.C.A. (3, 4); Junior Interfraternity Council 
(2); Football /Marching Band (1, 2, 3); First Regimental Band (1, 2, 3); Men's Glee 
Club (3, 4); Oratorio Society (2); I Mini Guide (4); Honors Day (1). 

MAIER, RITA ANN RANTOUL; B.S. in Recreation; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE RESIDENCE; 

American Recreational Society (4); Marquette University. 

MAITLAND, PATRICIA LYNN DES PLAINES; A.B. in L.A.S., Mathematics; KAPPA DELTA; 

Illinois Wesleyan University. 



MALIK, GERALD IRVIN BROOKFIELD; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; A. I. I.E., A.I.S. 

(2, 3, 4), President (4); Lyons Township Junior College. 

MALINOWSKI, AUDREY JOYCE BELLWOOD; A.B. in L.A.S., Latin; THE MANSION; Eta 

Sigma Phi; Rosary College. 

MALISCH, JOYCE BURNHAM EDWARDSVILLE; A.B. in L.A.S., Speech; Zeta Phi Era; 

University Theatre Manager (4); University Theatre Crew (2, 3, 4); Young Re- 
publicans Club (2). 



MALM, ROBERT OSCAR CHICAGO; B.S. in Economics; BRANDOLIER; Alpha Kappa Psi; 

Young Republicans Club (1, 2, 3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; 
Commerce Club, Navy Pier. 

MALMBERG, JAMES ERNST CHICAGO; B.S. in Industrial Administration; TAMAROA 

LODGE, House President (4); lllini Union Committee (2); Society for the Advancement of 
Management (4); Young Republicans Club (3, 4); Honors Day (1). 

MANDEVILLE, THOMAS DUANE WINNEBAGO; B.S. in Communications; ACACIA; Y.M.C.A. 

(3, 4); Men's Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Oratorio Society (2); Marketing Club (4); Y.M.C.A. 
Board of Directors (4). 



MANHART, FRED FRANKLIN STEWARDSON; B.S. in Agriculture; NABOR, House Presi- 
dent (4); Tomahawk; Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Phi Chi Eta (3, 4); Dairy 
Production Club (1); Field and Furrow (1); Agricultural Mechanization Club (2, 3. 
4); Honors Day (1). 

MANN, JOHN A JACKSONVILLE; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; TAU KAPPA EPSILON; 

Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Young Democrats Club (2, 3, 4); 
Junior Bar Association (4); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 3). 

MANN, ROBERT ALAN LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; SCOTT; A.F.S. 

(2, 3, 4); A. I. I.E., A.I.S. (2, 3, 4); I.A.S. (1); Navy Pier Extension of the University 
of Illinois. 



MANNING, CLAIRE AUDREY URBANA; A.B. in L.A.S., English Literature; University Theatre 

Crew (1, 4); Oratorio Society (1); Spanish Club (4); Young Democrats Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

MANSFIELD, JAMES T ELGIN; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; PI KAPPA ALPHA; Wa-Na- 

See; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee 
(1); Star Course Manager (1, 2, 3); Concert and Entertainment Board (4); St. Pat's Ball 
Committee (1); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (1, 2, 3, 4); French Club (4); Synton (2); Honors Day (1). 

MANYIK, RAYMOND LEO CHICAGO; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; NEWMAN; American 

Ceramic Society (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 



MARCHIANDO, PETER JOSEPH DOWNERS GROVE; B.S. in Ceramic Engineering; ALPHA 

SIGMA PHI; Skull and Crescent; Air Force ROTC, Colonel; Arnold Air Society (2, 3, 
4); Scabbard and Blade (3, 4); American Ceramic Society (3, 4). 

MARCISZ, THOMAS JOSEPH CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; NEWMAN; A. I.Ch.E. 

(1, 2); A.S.M.E. (3, 4), President (4). 

MARCUS, FRED MICHAEL CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Industrial Design; FORBES; Fine and Applied 

Arts Council (4); Young Democrats Club (1, 2), President (2). 



MAREK, MARGARET-ROSE WHEATON; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Biology; BUSEY; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; Student National Education Association (1, 2, 3); James Scholars (3); 
Honors Day (1). 

MARKOVITZ, MYRON CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; Navy Pier Extension of 

the University of Illinois; University Concert Band (1), Navy Pier. 

MARKS, ROBERTA ANN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; ARBOR SUITES; 

Hillel Foundation Executive Council (4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of 
Illinois; Student Congress (2); Campus Chest, Chairman (2), Navy Pier. 



MARKSTROM, JAMES ALLAN JOLIET; B.S. in Accountancy; GARNER; Accountancy Club (3, 

4); Joliet Junior College. 

MARMIS, FERN ALYCE CHAMPAIGN; B.F.A. in Art Education; IOTA ALPHA Pi; Shi-Ai; 

The lllio (1, 2); lllini Union Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1); lllini Guide (3); 
Greek Week Committee (2); Honors Day (1, 3). 

MARSHALL, DENNIS RALSTON HOMEWOOD; Bachelor of Music; FORBES; Phi Kappa Phi; 

Pi Kappa Lambda; Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia; Oratorio Society (1, 2); German Club (2); 
Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



MARTEN, DENZIL VICTOR LINCOLN; B.S. in Agriculture; SNYDER; Honors Day (1). 

MARTIN, CAROL LOUISE ELMHURST; B.S. in Elementary Education; SYCAMORE, House 

President (4); Young Republicans Club (3, 4); Bradley University. 

MARTIN, ELLEN MARIE SIDNEY; B.S. in Music Education; Sigma Alpha Iota; First Regi- 
mental Band (1, 2, 3); Repertory Orchestra (3); Women's Glee Club (2, 3). 



561 



MARTIN, JERI KAYE PEORIA HEIGHTS; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; KAPPA DELTA, 

House President (4); Mortar Board; Torch; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mask and Bauble; Na- 
tional Collegiate Players; University Theatre Manager (2, 3, 4), President (4); Uni- 
versity Theatre Cast (2); University Theatre Crew (1); Star Course Manager (1); Major 
Committee of Student Senate (3, 4); Greek Week Committee (2), Chairman (2); Uni- 
versity Theatre Board (3, 4); Young Republicans Club (1, 2); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); 
University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

MARTIN, LINDA ARTHUR; B.S. in Accountancy; LINCOLN AVENUE RESIDENCE; Campus 

Chest (1); Honors Day (1). 

MARTINEZ, THOMAS MANUEL CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; Newman Foundation 

Executive Council (4). 

MASLOV ALVIN CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; GARNER; Chi Gamma lota; Eta 

Kappa Nu; Y.M.C.A. (3); Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Phalanx (3, 4); James Scholars 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2). 

MASON HOWARD BYRON URBANA; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta 

Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

MASUR, STEVEN DAVID CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; TAU DELTA PHI; Alpha Kappa 

Psi; The Daily lllini (1, 2); Campus Chest (2); Junior Interfraternity Executive Council 
(1); Young Democrats Club (1); Honors Day (2). 



MATE, GERALD EDWARD CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Industrial Design; WESTON; lllini Guide 

(2, 3, 4); Folk Song Club (2); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

MATHESON, DOUGLAS PETER ELMHURST; B.S. in Accountancy; DELTA TAU DELTA; Star 

Course Manager (1). 

MATHEWS, JAMES WISE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA; B.S. in Accountancy; ZETA BETA 

TAU; Football Marching Band (1, 2); First Regimental Band (1, 2); University Chorus 
(2); Men's Glee Club (2, 3, 4). 



MATTHIES, MICHAEL THEODORE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; PENNSYLVANIA 

AVENUE RESIDENCE; Wright Junior College; Navy Pier Extension of the University 
of Illinois. 

MATZ, CHARLES FREDERICK CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Botany; GARNER; Phi Kappa Phi; 

Phi Eta Sigma; German Club (3); Honors Day (I, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholar- 
ship Key (3); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

MAXEDON, JOHN WESLEY ROCKFORD; A.B. in L.A.S., English. 



MAYER, MARILYN JANE ELMHURST; A.B. in L.A.S., English; DELTA DELTA DELTA; Phi Beta 

Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Major Chairman of lllini Union Committee (2); lllini Union 
Committee (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (1); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Campus Chest (1); Uni- 
versity Chorus (1, 2); Greek Week Committee (1); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors 
Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

MAYER, RICHARD CHARLES LOMBARD; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; SNYDER, House 

President (4); Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Student Senate (1); A.F.S. 
(1); Honors Day (1, 3). 

MAZUR, EDWARD HERBERT CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., History; TWIN PINES; Delta Delta 

Sigma; Campus Chest (3); M.I. A. Executive Council (3); Young Democrats Club (3); 
Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; lllini Forensic Association (1, 2), 
Navy Pier. 



McCANE, RONALD WILLIAM DECATUR; B.S. in Accountancy; WESTON, House President (3). 

McCARTIN, BETTY JEAN OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA; A.B. in L.A.S., American Literature; 

EVANS; lllini Union Committee (3); University Theatre Crew (3); University of Bridge- 
port. 

McCLINTOCK, SUSAN CAROL MARKHAM; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; SIGMA KAPPA; lllini 

Union Committee (3); Campus Chest (3); Thornton Junior College. 



McCULLOCH, JANE ANN ROCKFORD; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE. 

McDONALD, KATHLEEN THERESE OAK PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., French; VANLIG; Terrapin 

(2); Italian Club (4); Young Republicans Club (4); Marquette University; Universite de 
Grenoble. 

McDONALD, WARD FULFER ARTHUR; B.S. in Economics; PHI GAMMA DELTA; The lllio 

(1); Football Marching Band (1, 2); Second Regimental Band (1, 2); Rho Epsilon (3, 4), 

President (4); Young Republicans Club (3); James Scholars (1, 2); Honors Day (1). 



McENROE, PATRICIA LYNN AURORA; B.S. in Marketing; VAN DOREN; Folk Song Club 

(4); Marketing Club (4); Young Republicans Club (4); Northern Illinois University. 

McGRATH, LINDA KAY RIVERSIDE; A.B. in L.A.S., Anthropology; TAFT; Lawrence College. 

McGREW, JOHN PAUL BLOOMINGTON; B.S. in Civil Engineering; PHI KAPPA TAU, House 

President (4); A.S.C.E. (2, 3, 4). 



McKEIGHEN, RONALD EUGENE MARION; B.S. in Engineering Physics; MINAWA LODGE, 

House Praiidenl -1 , Sigma Tau; Southern Illinois University. 

McKOWN, LINDA ESSIE SULLIVAN; B.S. in Home Economics Education; LEEMAN LODGE; 

I'll Upsilon Omicron; S.N.I.B. (1); Plowboy Prom Committee (3); Cooperative Ex- 
tent,,, ' lub 3, 1 , Homa Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); James Scholars (I, 2). 

McLOUTH, PHILLIP D CUBA; B.S. in Conn- I 1 lachlng; WESTON; Football, Frtihman 

Squad (1), 







562 



SENIORS 



1964 



McMULLEN, SUSAN ANN STREATOR; B.S. in Recreation; KAPPA DELTA; Terrapin (1, 2, 3); 

American Recreational Society (2, 3, 4); Physical Education Majors Club (1); Young 
Democrats Club (2). 

McMURRY, MICHAEL BAIRD CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; DELTA KAPPA 

EPSILON; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 3, 4); Marketing Club (3). 

McMURTREY, RITA GENE DECATUR; A.B. in L.A.S., English; PRESBY; lllini Union Com- 
mittee (1); Oratorio Society (1); Student National Education Association (4). 



McNALLY, PATRICIA OTTAWA; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; SHERWOOD LODGE; 

Campus Chest (3); lllini Speech Correction Association (3, 4); St. Xavier College. 

McNEAL, GERTRUDE ANN DES PLAINES; B.S. in Marketing; ARBOR SUITES; University 

Orchestra (3, 4); Marketing Club (3, 4); State College of Iowa. 

McNULTY, JOAN ELEANORE HOMEWOOD; B.S. in L.A.S., Speech Correction; BUSEY; 

Zeta Phi Eta; lllini Union Committee (3); lllini Guide (3); lllini Speech Correction 
Association (3, 4); Northern Illinois University. 



McWHINNEY, SUZANNE ELIZABETH ORION; B.S. in Home Economics; PRESBY; W.j.S.A. 

Executive Council (1, 2); S.N.I.B. (1, 2, 4); McKinley Foundation Executive Council 
(1, 2); lllini Guide (4); Plowboy Prom Committee (1, 2); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 4). 

MEADE, TERENCE RAYMOND CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; DELTA KAPPA 

EPSILON, House President (4); Interf raternity Executive Council (4); Young Democrats 
Club (1). 

MEGO, JOHN MARTIN BERWYN; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; SIGMA CHI; AFS (2V 

A.I. I.E., A.I.S. (3, 4); S.A.E. (2, 3, 4), President (3). 



MEIER, JOHN CAMERON GLEN ELLYN; B.S. in Accountancy; Elmhurst College. 

MEIERS, RITA JEAN WESTCHESTER; B.S. in Management; DELTA DELTA DELTA- lllini 

Union Committee (2); llligreek (3); Greek Week Committee (3). 

MEILSTRUP, HOLLY BETH FARMINGTON, MICHIGAN; B.F.A. in Painting- DELTA DELTA 

DELTA; lllini Union Chairman (1, 2, 3). 



MELMAN, SANDRA HONEY CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; SIGMA DELTA 

TAU; Star Course Manager (3); Campus Chest (2). 

MEMON, ALI NAWAZ LARKANA, WEST PAKISTAN; B.S. in Electrical Engineering- 

HOPKINS; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. (2, 3, 4); Pakistan Students Club (2) 
Moslem Students Club (4). 

MENENDEZ, GUILLERMO SAN SALVADOR, EL SALVADOR; B.S. in Industrial and Mechanical 

Engineering; A. I. I.E., A.I.S. (2, 3, 4); A.S.M.E. (2, 3); Latin American Students 
Club (2, 3, 4). 



MENSENKAMP, SONYA ANN ROCKFORD; B.S. in Recreation; ZETA TAU ALPHA; Major 

Chairman of lllini Union Committee (3); lllini Union Chairman (2); American Recrea- 
tional Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Student National Education Association (4); Younq 
Republicans Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

MERLE, FRANK JACK CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Industrial Design; FLAGG; Young Democrats 

Club (4); Wright Junior College. 

MERRIFIEID, JANET EARLENE PEORIA; B.S. in Home Economics; KAPPA DELTA. 



MESCH, DENNIS CHARLES LAGRANGE PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., Psychology; NEWMAN- An- 
thropology Club (1); Army ROTC Rifle Team (1, 2). 

METZL, EDWIN ALLEN CHICAGO; B.S. in Education; GARNER; M.R.H.A. Judicial Board 

3); Swim Team, Freshman Squad (1); Folk Song Club (4); lllini Sportsman's Club 
(3, 4); Physics Society (3, 4); Student National Education Association (4). 

MEYER, JAMES ARTHUR CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Accountancy; SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON- 

Accountancy Club (3, 4). 



MEYERS, GENE HOWARD CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; Pi Mu Epsilon. 

MEYERSON, MARTIN BENJAMIN JOLIET; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; ZETA BETA TAU- lllini 

Union Committee (2); Greek Week Committee (2); University of Michigan. 

MICH, JEFFREY DAVID ..... CHICAGO; B.S. in Engineering Physics; Illinois Society of Pro- 
fessional Engineers (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Cadet 
Association (1, 2); Pier lllini (1, 2); lllini Union Committee (1); Honors Day (1) Navy 




563 



SENIORS 



1964 




MICHAELS, BERYL MAE EVANSTON; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; IOTA ALPHA PI; lllini 

Union Committee (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (1, 2, 3); Y.W.C.A. (3); Major Com- 
mittee of Student Senate (1, 2); lllini Guide (2, 3); Sno-Ball Committee (2, 3); Young 
Democrats Club (2). 

MICHEIL, PATRICIA ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; ARBOR SUITES; Marketing Club 

(3, 4); Honors Day (1); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Commerce 
Club (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

MICHEIL, CHESTER LEE NEW ALBANY, INDIANA; Bachelor of Architecture; Indiana Uni- 
versity. 



MIDGARD, JOHN DANNER MAYWOOD; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; ACACIA; Star 

Course Manager (1); NROTC, Midshipman First Class; Trident (3, 4); A.F.S. (4); 
Elmhurst College. 

MIKULSKI, JOHN ANDREW CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Industrial Design; Marketing Club (3); 

University of Chicago; Art Institute of Chicago. 

MILLER, ANNA-MARIE HARRIET CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; 

Student National Education Association (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University 
of Illinois; S.N.E.A. (1, 2), President (2); Honors Day (1), Navy Pier. 



MILLER, BARBARA CLAIRE CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; VAN DOREN, House 

President (4); Hillel Foundation Executive Council (3); Drake University. 

MILLER, DAVID ALAN CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; Engineer- 
ing Council (3); A.F.S. (1, 2, 3, 4); A.S.M.E. (1, 2, 3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the 
University of Illinois; Tennis, Varsity Squad (2), Navy Pier. 

MILLER, JOYCE ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Education; WALNUT; The Daily lllini (3); University 

Theatre Crew (3); W.I.S.A. Executive Council (3); Student National Education As- 
sociation (4); Northern Illinois University. 

MILLER, KATHRYN ANN FAIRFIELD; B.S. in Metallurgical Engineering; AVALON; Illinois 

Disciples Foundation Executive Council (1, 2, 3, 4); Engineering Council (1, 2, 4); 
lllini Guide (2, 3); St. Pat's Ball Committee (2, 3); Society of General Engineers 
(1); Society of Women Engineers (1, 2, 3, 4); I.S.P.E. (2, 3, 4); James Scholars (1); 
Honors Day (1). 

MILLER, LEON RICHARD TAYLORVILLE; B.S. in Agriculture; FARMHOUSE; Intramural 

Council (3, 4); Intramural Manager (2, 3); Senior Intramural Manager (4); IM Rec 
Board (3, 4); Agricultural Economics Club (3, 4); Agricultural Education Club (1, 2, 3); 
Hoof and Horn Club (1); Young Republicans Club (2, 3, 4). 

MILLER, LINDA JUNE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; VAN DOREN; American 

Chemical Society (3); Purdue University; Navy Pier Extension of the University of 
Illinois. 

MILLER, RICHARD HAYWOOD, JR MORRIS; B.S. in General Engineering; TRIANGLE; 

Sigma Tau; Engineering Council (3, 4), President (3); Society of General Engineers 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 4). 

MILLER, SANDRA ELIZABETH CANTON; A.B. in L.A.S., English; ALPHA XI DELTA; Uni- 
versity Theatre Crew (3, 4); Lindenwood College. 

MILLER, STEPHEN LEE LINCOLN; A.B. in L.A.S., History; HERNANDO'S, House President 

(3, 4); University Theatre Crew (1); Y.M.C.A. (3); Wesley Foundation Executive 
Council (2, 3, 4). 



MILES, LEWIS NOLEN JOHNSTON CITY; A.B. in L.A.S., Geography; Southern Illinois 

University. 

MILLIS, WILLIAM ALLEN LANSDOWNE, PENNSYLVANIA; B.S. in Industrial Administration; 

Alpha Eta Rho; Alpha Phi Omega; University Chorus (3); McKinley Foundation 
Executive Council (2); Air Force ROTC, Captain; Arnold Air Society (1, 2, 3, 4). 

MILLS, CAROYLN ALBERTA ROCKFORD; B.S. in Communications; SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA; 

Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; lllini Union Committee (1); University Theatre 
Crew (1); Campus Chest (2, 3, 4); Campus Chest Allocations and Advisory Board (4); 
Marketing Club (3, 4). 



MILO, JEANNETTE ROSE PALOS PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., English; ZETA TAU ALPHA; Uni- 
versity Theatre Crew (4). 

MILO, RAYMOND CHICAGO; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; University de Paris; Roosevelt 

University; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Soccer, Varsity Squad 
(2, 3), Letter (3), Navy Pier. 

MINARICH, VIASTA ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; 

Student National Education Association (4); Young Democrats Club (1). 

MINER, NINA LOUISE KANKAKEE; B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics; LINCOLN AVENUE RESI- 
DENCE; Campus Chest (I); W.S.A. Board (3); Intramural Council (3); Terrapin (1, 2, 
3, 4); Physical Education Majors Club (4). 

MIRON, THOM JOHN WINNECONNE, WISCONSIN; Bachelor of Architecture. 

MITCHELL, DONALD REID CHICAGO; B.S. in Accountancy; SNYDER, House President (3); 

Accountancy Club (4); Southeast Junior Coll»g«; N.ivy Pier Extension of the Uni^ 
of Illinois. 



56/1 




MITCHELL, DOUGLAS FARRELL URBANA; B.S. in Commerce and Law; Society for the 

Advancement of Management (3); Junior Bar Association (4); Southern llinois Uni- 
versity. 

MITCHELL, MARJORIE KAY MARSHALL; B.S. in Commercial Teaching; TAFT; Phi Beta 

Lambda President (4); Commerce Council (1, 2, 3, 4); Rifle and Pistol Club (2 3 4)- 
James Scholars (2). 

MOLAY, MICHAEL CLAYTON CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; WESTON; Baseball, 

Varsity Squad (3). 

MOLL, DENNIS HAROLD .... VILLA PARK; B.S. in Physical Education; PHI KAPPA SIGMA- 

Phi epsilon Kappa; Swimming, Varsity Squad (4), Letter (4); Dolphins (3, 4); Physical 

Education Maiors Club (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois- 
Swimming, Varsity Squad (1, 2, 3), Captain (2), Navy Pier. 

MOLYER, NECATI HALIL BURSA, TURKEY; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Robert College, 

Istanbul, Turkey. 

MONTEEN, RALPH ERNEST . . EVERGREEN PARK; B.S. in Forestry; ACACIA; lllini Union 

Committee (2 4); University Chorus (1); Men's Glee Club (2, 3); Madrigal Chorus (1); 
Greek Week Committee (2). 

MONTGOMERY SAM ROSS ..... LAGRANGE; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering; BAPTIST STUDENT 
CENTER; Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E. (4); S.A.E. (3, 4); Lyons Township Junior College. 

MOOBERRY, JACK CURTIS .... PEORIA; B.S. in Engineering Physics; THETA XI; lllini Union 
Committee (2); Physics Society (3, 4). 

MOOBERRY, JARED BEN ..... MACKINAW; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; ARMORY; Phi Kappa 
£, 'U, ■ a S| 9 ma '' Phl Lambda Upsilon; James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day 
(2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

MOONEY, SHARON LEE .... ROCK ISLAND; B.S. in Music Education; GAMMA PHI BETA; The 
I II io (2); Guidon (3, 4); Augustana College. 

MOORE, JANET McCABE GRANITE CITY; B.S. in Music Education; BUSEY- Mu Phi 

Epsilon; University Choir (2, 3, 4); Madrigal Chorus (3); Oratorio Society (1, 21- 
Chamber Choir (4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

MORGAN, ROBERT ARTHUR, JR MORTON; B.S. in Management; ACACIA; Sigma lota 

Epsilon; Second Regimental Band (1, 2); Men's Glee Club (2, 3, 4); NROTC, Midship- 
man First Class; Commerce Honors Program (3, 4); Honors Day (2, 3). 

MORRIS, NANCY .... GREAT NECK, NEW YORK; B.F.A. in Art Education; BARTON; Mask 
and Bauble; University Theatre Manager (3); University Theatre Crew (1, 2, 3, 4 • 
W.P.G.U. (1); Honors Day (3). 

MORSE, BARRIE CAROL SKOKIE; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; VANLIG; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4)- 

First Regimental Band (3, 4); Second Regimental Band (2); University of Wisconsin. 

MORSE, RICHARD SALISBURY SARASOTA, FLORIDA; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology ZETA PSI ■ 

Skull and Crescent; lllini Union Committee (1). 

MOSER, RONALD MARCUS BENSENVILLE; B.S. in Accountancy; FORBES; Accountancy 

Club (1); Delta Sigma Pi (3, 4); Honors Day (2, 3). 

MOSES, ALLEN JACK CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE 

RESIDENCE. 

MOSKOWITZ, MARSHA LEE WILMETTE; B.F.A. in Art Education; VAN DOREN- Orchesis 

(1); Student National Education Association (2, 3, 4). 

MOSS, HAROLD WILLIAM DECATUR; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA- 

lllini Union Committee (3); Y.M.C.A. (3). 

MUGG, STEVEN CRANSTON LA GRANGE PARK; B.S. in Civil Engineering; DELTA TAU 

DELTA; Star Course Manager (1); Air Force ROTC, Major; A.S.C.E. (4). 

MULCAHY, ROBERT JOSEPH CHICAGO; B.S. in Physical Education; University of Notre 

Dame; Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois; Football, Varsity Squad 
(3 4); Letterman's Club (3, 4), President (4); Student Senate (4); Activities Honorary 
(4); Honors Day (3, 4), Navy Pier. 

MULHERIN, JOHN MICHAEL CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Political Science; DELTA PHI, House 

President (3, 4); lllini Union Committee (2); University Theatre Crew (1); YMCA 
(3 4); Lutheran Foundation Executive Council (3, 4); lllini Guide (3); Younq Re- 
publicans Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

MULLER, LAWRENCE DEAN WASHINGTON; B.S. ,n Dairy Technology; KAPPA DELTA 

RHO; Mens Glee Club (1, 2); S.N.I.B. (3, 4); Dairy Production Club (3, 4); Illinois 
State University. 

MUNOZ, HECTOR IGNATIUS CHICAGO; B.F.A. in Industrial Design; THE ESTATES, House 

President (3); Spanish Club (4); Wright Junior College; Navy Pier Extension of the 
University of Illinois; A. I. A. (1); Swimming, Varsity Squad (1), Letter (1), Navy Pier. 

MUNSON, SUSAN KAY MENDOTA; B.S. in Home Economics; LINCOLN AVENUE RESI- 
DENCE; University Theatre Crew (3, 4); Home Economics Club (4); North Central 
College. 

MURPHY, CATHERINE ANN MORRIS; A.B. in L.A.S., English; McKINLEY; Alpha Lambda 

Delta; Young Democrats Club (1); James Scholars (2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2). 

MURPHY, JUDITH ANN CHICAGO; B.S. in Elementary Education; LINCOLN AVENUE 

RESIDENCE; Student National Education Association (4). 



565 



MURRAY, KAREN MARTHA EVERGREEN PARK; A.B. in L.A.S., Mathematics; VAN DOREN; 

St. Pat's Ball Committee (2); Society of Women Engineers (2); St. Xavier College. 

MURRAY, MICHAEL ANTHONY CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Social Studies; A.I I.E., A.I.S. 

(4)- Los Angeles City College; Navy Pier Extension of the University of lllinios; Pier 
lllini (1, 2); Football, Varsity Squad (1, 2); Letterman's Club (1, 2), Navy Pier. 

MUSIAL, WAYNE THOMAS CHICAGO; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; Saint Joseph's 

College. 





•4.k- 




MUSICK, CHARLES RONALD LINCOLN; B.S. in Electrical Engineering; PI KAPPA ALPHA; 

Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Alpha Mu; Pi Mu 
Epsilon; Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 

NADLIN MERLE BETTIE CHICAGO; B.S. in Communications; ARBOR SUITES; Theta Sigma 

Phi; University Theatre Cast (1, 2); University Theatre Crew (1, 2); W.P.G.U. (3); 
WILL (3, 4). 

NASLUND, ROBERT HENRY CHICAGO; B.S. in Marketing; Marketing Club (3); Navy Pier 

Extension of the University of Illinois; Commerce Club (1, 2); Tennis (2), Navy Pier. 



NAUGHTON, FRANCES ANNE DECATUR; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; DELTA 

ZETA; lllini Union Committee (1); University Theatre Crew (1); Greek Week Com- 
mittee (2); Guidon (2, 3, 4); Pom-Poms (2); James Scholars (1, 2, 3, 4). 

NEER, DAVID DREW CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; PHI EPSILON PI. 

NEET MARTHA JEAN DECATUR; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of English; DELTA DELTA DELTA; 

lllini Union Committee (1); Greek Week Committee (1); Panhellenic Ball Committee 
(1). 



NEFF DONALD ALLEN LANSING; B.S. in Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture; PEN- 
NSYLVANIA AVENUE RESIDENCE; Army ROTC, First Lieutenant; Army Drum and 
Bugle Corps (1, 2); Floriculture Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

NEIMARK GARRY IRA LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in Industrial Engineering; PHI SIGMA DELTA, 

House President (3); Engineering Council (2, 3); A.F.S. (2); A.I. I.E., A.I.S. (2, 3, 4); 
A.S.M.E. (2, 3, 4). 

NELMES, NANCY ANNE SMITHFIELD; B.S. in Music Education; EVANS; Shorter Board; 

Sigma Alpha lota, President (4); Women's Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); 
Madrigal Chorus (2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2, 3); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (3). 



NELSON, BRENDA SUE ROCKFORD; B.F.A. in Advertising Design; DELTA DELTA DELTA; 

Gamma Alpha Chi; The lllio (1, 2); lllini Union Committee (1, 2); University Theatre 
Crew (1); University Chorus (1). 

NELSON, FERN ALYCE LINCOLNWOOD; B.S. in Elementary Education; ARBOR SUITES; 

Shorter Board; Torch; Alpha Chron; Kappa Delta Pi; Campus Chest (1); University 
Choir (1, 2, 3, 4); Oratorio Society (2); Choral Executives Council (3); Hillel Founda- 
tion Executive Council (1, 2, 3); lllini Guide (2); James Scholars (2, 3, 4); Honors 
Day (1, 3). 

NELSON, GERRY CHARLES PALATINE; B.S. in Industrial Administration; DELTA CHI; 

Campus Chest (3); Junior Interfraternity Council (1); lllini Guide (4). 



NELSON, LEONARD EDWIN LANSING; A.B. in L.A.S., Anthropology; SCOTT; Anthro- 
pology Club (3, 4); Astronomical Society (4); Young Democrats Club (3). 

NEMEC, ANN BAKER CHICAGO; B.S. in Home Economics; ARBOR SUITES; Home Economics 

Club (3, 4); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

NEUMANN, DIANE IRENE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Teaching of Spanish; VANLIG; Stu- 
dent National Education Association (4); Loyola University. 



NEUMANN, JAMES RICHARD MILAN; B.S. in Agriculture; BEAU VISTA; Football Marching 

Band (1, 2); Second Regimental Band (1, 2); Hoof and Horn Club (4). 

NEUMANN, MARILYN VELMA SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in Accountancy; ALLEN; Accountancy 

Club (3, 4). 

NEUSWANGER, NORMA CATHERINE PEKIN; B.S. in L.A.S., Microbiology; STRATFORD; 

Illinois Wesleyan; Bradley University. 



NEWKIRK, PETER CORNELIUS LOMBARD; B.S. in Marketing; PHI KAPPA PSI, House Presi- 
dent (3); Skull and Crescent; Junior Interfraternity Council (1); lllini Guide (2). 

NG'AYU, MARY NJERI NYERI, KENYA; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; PRESBY; African Students 

Club (4); Royal College, Naivobi, Kenya; Benett College. 

NICHOLAS, NATALIE CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Teaching of Mathematics; GAMMA PHI 

BETA; University Theatre Crew (2). 



NICHOLS, PETER WEBER CHAMPAIGN; A.B. in L.A.S., History; Swimming, Letter (2), 

I., ihman Squad (1); Dolphim (2). 

NICO, MARLENE J LASALLE; B.S. in Elementary Education; ALPHA CHI OMEGA; The 

Mli" (2); l-.ion CommltiM (2)j I I (3); Angel Flight (2, 3). 

NINO-RUBIANO LUIS FERUAUDO BOGOTA, COLOMBIA; B.S. in Maehanlcal Enginaarlngj 

I I I ! I ' - I < I , < I .1 I ' . /I 



▲ ita 




566 



SENIORS 



1964 



NISBET, SANDRA JOAN WILMETTE; B.S. in Elementary Education; ALPHA PHI; lllini Union 

Chairman (2); lllini Union Committee (1); Campus Chest (2); Greek Week Com- 
mittee (2). 

NOACK, ERNEST G.S EVANSTON; B.S. in Education; DELTA PHI; Delta Phi Alpha; M.I A. 

Executive Council (3); Arnold Air Society (1); German Club (3, 4); Young Republicans 
Club (4). 

NOBLE, FRANK CHARLES DANVILLE; B.S. in Marketing; PHI DELTA THETA- Ma-Wan-Da- 

Wa-Na-See; Sachem; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Tribe of lllini (2, 3, 4); Tennis, Captain (3, A), 
Varsity Squad (2, 3, A), Letter (2, 3, A), Freshman Squad (1); Second Regimental Band 



NONNEMAN, JOHN JOSEPH SPRINGFIELD; B.S. in General Engineering; ARMORY; 

Tau Beta Pi; Gamma Epsilon; Marketing Club (3, 4); Society of General Engineers (3, 
4); Honors Day (4); University of Illinois Scholarship Key (4); Springfield Junior College. 

NONO, PRUDENCIO AGOYAOY MANILA, PHILIPPINES; B.S. in Accountancy SNYDER- 

Orchesis (3); Rifle and Pistol Club (4); Honors Day (1); Philippine College of Commerce. 

NORDHEDEN, RITA-MARIE PATRICIA URBANA; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology and B.S. in 

L.A.S, Zoology; Anthropology Club (5); Folk Song Club (5); German Club (2, 3); Young 
Democrats Club (3, 4, 5); Young Republicans Club (1, 2); Ski Club (4, 5); Ecology 
Club (5). 



NOREN, GAYLORD DON MAYWOOD; B.S. in L.A.S. , Zoology; TAU KAPPA EPSILON. 

NORTH, ANN WALKLEY WATERLOO; B.S. in L.A.S., Psychology; LINCOLN AVENUE RESI- 
DENCE; W.P.G.U. (2, 3, A). 

NORTON, CAROL CHRISTINE CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Elementary Education; PI BETA PHI- 

Mask and Bauble; The lllio (2); University Theatre Manager (2, A); University Theatre 
Crew (2, 4); Northwestern University. 



NORWOOD, ROBERT LEE DANVILLE; B.S. in Engineering Mechanics; ALPHA PHI ALPHA 

House President (3, 4); lllini Union Chairman (2, 3, 4); Track, Freshman Squad (IV 
N.A.A.C.P. (4). 

NOTTKE, JAMES EARL CHICAGO; B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry; ALPINE; Y.M.C.A. (3, 4)- 

M.R.H.A. Judicial Board (4); American Chemical Society (2, 3); Navy Pier Extension of 
the University of Illinois. 

NOVY, GEORGE ANTON LAGRANGE PARK; B.S. in Economics; Accountancy Club (1)- Rho 

Epsilon (4); Society for the Advancement of Management (3); Young Republicans 
Club (2). 



O'DONNELL, CONSTANCE MARIA ALSIP; B.S. in Home Economics; THE MANSION; Gamma 

Alpha Chi; Marketing Club (4); Young Democrats Club (1); Ski Club (A). 

OERTEL, ANNA MAE CHAMPAIGN; B.S. in Elementary Education; McKINLEY; Phi Kappa 

Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Y.W.C.A. (4); Student National Education 
Association (3, A); A.C.E. (3, A); James Scholars (1, 2, 3); Honors Day (1, 2). 

O'GRADY, MARY ELLEN DES PLAINES; B.S. in L.A.S., Zoology; ZETA TAU ALPHA. 



OKAMOTO, HERBERT HARUKI KILAUEA KAUAI, HAWAII; B.S. in Industrial Education- 
Industrial Education Society (2, 3); Student National Education Association (4). 

OLLILA, SUSAN CAROLE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Rhetoric and Composition; BUSEY; 

Y.W.C.A. (1); Young Democrats Club (3, 4). 

OLSEN, CAROL ESTELLE CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology; Torch; Alpha Lambda Delta; 

Y.W.C.A (1, 2, 3, 4); Honors Day (1, 2, 3). 



OLSEN, JOHN BRIAN CHICAGO; A.B. in L.A.S., Political Science; PRICE CLUB; Army ROTC 

Lieutenant; lllini Forensic Association (2); Pre-Law Club (2, 3); Young Democrats Club 
(1/2, 3, A), President (3); University Sub-Committee on Undergraduate Student Dis- 
cipline (3, A); Navy Pier Extension of the University of Illinois. 

OLSON, BARRY ALAN CHICAGO; B.S. in Agriculture; BETA SIGMA PSI; Greek Week Com- 
mittee (2); Agricultural Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Marketing Club (3, 4); Younq 
Republicans Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

OMUNDSON, DENNIS KEITH RED WING, MINNESOTA; B.S. in Marketing; THETA CHI; 

ill ..°, f " llnl (4); Senior Swimming Manager (4); Dolphins (3, 4); Athletic Council 
(4); Military Ball Committee (3); Air Force ROTC, Lieutenant Colonel; Arnold Air 
Society (2, 3, 4); lllini Sportsman's Club (2); Marketing Club (3, A). 

O'NEIL, DOROTHY JEAN DOWNERS GROVE; B.S. in L.A.S., History; KAPPA DELTA- Shi- 

Ai; University Theatre Crew (3, A); W.S.A. Board (2); University Chorus (1); Newman 
Foundation Executive Council (2); Spanish Club (2); Young Republicans Club (3, 4). 

O'NEILL, JOHN FRANCIS . ... OAK PARK; B.S. in Marketing; KAPPA SIGMA; Alpha Delta 
Sigma; The Daily lllini (1); Campus Chest (1, 2); Football, Freshman Squad; lllini 
Guide (3),- Arnold Air Society (1, 2); Finance Club (3, 4); Folk Song Club (3, A); 
Marketing Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Society for the Advancement of Management (2, 3, 4)- 
Young Republicans Club (4). v ' ; ' 

OPPENHEIMER JUDITH HELE